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Full text of "Faculty handbook"

II 



UNIVERSITY OF 

ILLINOIS LIBRARY 

AT URBANA-CHAMPAiQN 

BOOKSTACKS 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 
in 2013 



http://archive.org/details/facultyhandbookOOuniv 



Handbook 



RSITY OF ILLINOIS AT URBANA-CHAMPAIGN 




LIBRARY 



£ 










This publication has been prepared by the Office of the Chancellor and the University Office 
of Public Information for faculty members at the Urbana-Champaign campus of the Uni- 
versity of Illinois. Copies may be obtained from the Chancellor's Office, 112 English Build- 
ing. Information contained herein is applicable to policies and statistics effective for the 
1969-70 academic year, subject to change through action of the Board of Trustees. 



Faculty 
Handbook 

UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS 
AT URBANA-CHAMPAIGN 

1969-70 



c. 



Contents 



FROM THE PRESIDENT 4 

FROM THE CHANCELLOR 7 

THE ROLE AND GOALS OF THE UNIVERSITY 9 

THE CAMPUS AND COMMUNITY SETTING 11 

LEGAL INFORMATION 14 

ORGANIZATION AND GOVERNMENT 17 

EMPLOYMENT POLICIES AND PROCEDURES 38 

INSTRUCTIONAL INFORMATION 49 

CULTURAL, SOCIAL, AND RECREATIONAL OPPORTUNITIES 56 

GENERAL UNIVERSITY POLICIES AND PROCEDURES 63 

FACILITIES AND SERVICES 76 

INDEX 99 



From the President 

The Faculty Handbook is designed to help individual faculty members, 
particularly new ones, understand the organization of the University and 
some of the procedures and practices that govern its institutional life. 

In more than a century the University of Illinois has grown from small but 
dedicated beginnings to a large and renowned center of learning, respected 
around the world. Through these years traditions have been formed that 
remain influential in the conduct of University affairs. 

The University belongs to the people of Illinois. Its governing board is 
elected by the citizens and approximately 53 per cent of its operating funds 
come from appropriation of tax funds by the General Assembly. With a 
number of important exceptions, its campuses and buildings have been 
provided by public funds. 

The public has created and built its state universities in the belief that this 
investment would earn large dividends for all the people and for the com- 
monwealth. These public benefits are realized through educational op- 
portunity for youth, through providing professional service to the people, 
through strengthening of the economy by developing talents and brain- 
power, and through the creative ideas that flow from educated people into 
arts, science, invention, business, social relations, and public affairs. Thus 
does the University serve the State of Illinois. 

The University is also a member of the community of institutions of higher 
learning. Hence, it inherits and follows the great traditions of free inquiry, 
creative teaching, and responsible exploration of ideas. The Statutes of 
the University and its record reflect these traditions. 

The University of Illinois is one of the important research centers of the 
nation, with scholars of international reputation in many fields of learning. 
It is also a leading center for professional education and for undergraduate 
teaching. Beyond the work concentrated on its three campuses, educa- 
tional, instructional, and consultative services are taken directly into 
every area and community of Illinois. 



Not every faculty member will contribute equally to all of the broad pur- 
poses of the University. However, it is expected that every faculty member 
will be sympathetic with the University's total task and will do what he can 
to further all of its objectives. Devotion to one's discipline is the first mark 
of the scholar, but such devotion does not exclude the concomitant obli- 
gation to be devoted to the University's general welfare and to the peo- 
ple it serves. 

The people of Illinois are proud of their University; they have provided 
for it generously and have faith in its future. In return, it is our responsi- 
bility to justify that faith and to do all in our power to enhance the Uni- 
versity's achievements and reputation. 

Rules will be altered from year to year, practices improved, methods 
strengthened. Purposes will be phrased differently but they will remain the 
same as those identified by the spiritual founder of the University of Illi- 
nois, Jonathan Baldwin Turner : 

The sun never shone on such a nation, and such a power, as this 
would soon be, with such facilities of public advancement and im- 
provement put into full and vigorous operation. Set all the millions 
of eyes in this great Republic to watching, and intelligently observing 
and thinking, and there is no secret of nature or art we can not find 
out; no disease of man or beast we can not understand; no evil we 
can not remedy; no obstacle we can not surmount; nothing that lies 
in the power of man to do or to understand, that can not be under- 
stood and done. ( Introduction of the first annual report of the Board 
of Trustees of Illinois Industrial University, page VII, 1868.) 

I hope that this Handbook will help identify the many resources available 
to assist the faculty member to share, professionally and personally, in 
the continuing and new achievements of the University of Illinois. 



* 



oax^L & 



David D. Henry 
President 




From the Chancellor 



Welcome to the faculty. Here you will find a community for scholarship. 
Here is where professors and students join together for the important pur- 
pose of learning. Here is where debate, controversy, and questioning oper- 
ate in an atmosphere of free and open inquiry. Here is where professors 
engage in the exciting business of teaching and research and share their 
experiences with students, colleagues, the state, the nation, and the world. 
Here is where a host of activities — lectures, concerts, operas, dramas, de- 
bates, forums — supplement and add vigor to our cultural and intellectual 
environment. 

We are happy to have you join us. On an active and alive campus such as 
the University of Illinois, we are always searching for new ideas, new ways 
of doing things, new programs. Feel free to share with us your experiences. 
Together we can make this an even more exciting campus. 



j 



\9r.fa&z^ 



J. W. Peltason 
Chancellor 



The Role and Goals of the University 

The University of Illinois embodies a dynamic tradition, uniquely Amer- 
ican, that higher education is the birthright of the many, not the privilege 
of a favored few. 

It is one of 68 land-grant colleges and universities born under the Land- 
Grant College Act of 1862, which gave public lands to the states to endow 
higher education for all. 

The University opened March 2, 1868, with three faculty members and 
fifty students. Today it has three campuses, with approximately 53,000 
students and more than 9,500 part- and full-time members of the academic 
and administrative staff. Of these, almost 32,000 students and more 
than 7,800 academic and administrative staff members are at Urbana- 
Champaign. 

Like its sister land-grant institutions, the University was established under 
a mandate from Congress to offer learning "related to agriculture and the 
mechanic arts" without excluding other scientific and classical studies. 

Limited originally to agriculture, engineering, the arts and the sciences as 
known in 1868, today the University offers work in almost every field of 
human interest and activity. 

Some states have a "land-grant university" separate from the "state univer- 
sity," the former emphasizing agriculture and engineering, the latter con- 
centrating on liberal arts, basic sciences, law, medicine, and education. In 
Illinois, these are combined in one university with three autonomous 
campuses, allowing cooperation and interplay among the disciplines. 
Growth in one university has minimized duplication of facilities and effort. 

Since its beginning, nearly a half-million persons have studied at the 
University, which has been a leader in the American concept of threefold 



responsibility: to make higher education available to all; to carry on 
research; and to provide public service. 

More specifically, the University subscribes to a report by its Committee 
on Future Programs which recommended the following order of priority 
among the University's five major types of activities : 

— Teaching, research, and scholarly and creative activity in fundamental 

fields of learning. 

— Teaching and research in professional and occupational areas closely 

dependent on the fundamental fields of learning. 

— Liberal education of those who do not intend to become highly trained 

specialists and, to the extent possible, of students aiming toward 
specialized or professional training. 

— Vocational training in fields which are clearly of substantial and wide 

importance to the state and nation, especially those which require four- 
year programs including sound preparation in the fundamental fields 
of learning and which the University is uniquely or best fitted to 
provide. 

— Extension education and essential public services which require the 

kinds and levels of expertness represented in the faculty. 

In the report of the Future Programs Committee, the fundamental fields 
of learning were listed as mathematics, the biological and physical sciences, 
the humanities, the fine arts, and the social sciences. 

The University at Urbana-Champaign draws students from all 50 states, 
from the territories of the United States and, currently, from 81 foreign 
countries. Approximately 81 per cent of the campus student body are Illi- 
nois residents. 

Degrees conferred by the University at Urbana-Champaign through June, 
1968, total 186,132. In the 1967-68 academic year, students at the Urbana- 
Champaign campus received a total of 7,449 degrees. These included 
3,148 graduate, 239 professional, and 4,062 undergraduate. 



10 



The Campus and Community Setting 

The oldest and largest campus of the University of Illinois is situated at 
Urbana-Champaign, contiguous cities in east-central Illinois. 

Here, the University offers undergraduate and professional instruction in 
the College of Agriculture, Institute of Aviation, College of Commerce 
and Business Administration, College of Communications, College of Edu- 
cation, College of Engineering, College of Fine and Applied Arts, College 
of Law, College of Liberal Arts and Sciences, College of Physical Educa- 
tion, and College of Veterinary Medicine. A bachelor's or professional 
degree is conferred upon completion of a curriculum in any of these units 
of the University except the Institute of Aviation which offers two-year 
terminal programs in aircraft maintenance, professional pilot training, 
and aviation electronics. Advanced work is administered by the Graduate 
College. A complete list of fields of study available to undergraduate, pro- 
fessional, and graduate students on the Urbana-Champaign campus is 
given in the Undergraduate Study and Graduate College catalogs. Also at 
Urbana-Champaign are other institutes, bureaus, experiment stations, and 
headquarters for extension and other statewide services. 

The campus consists of 637 acres, with 2,859 adjoining acres of agricultural 
and experiment fields. Nearby are timber reservations of 380 acres, a 
1,122-acre airport, the 1,768-acre Robert Allerton Park and 4-H Camp, 
a 476-acre radio telescope site, 251 -acre antenna research site, 82-acre opti- 
cal telescope site, and 35-acre radio direction finding site. The campus has 
155 major buildings, and the value of the plant and equipment is figured 
at $366,000,000. 

Urbana-Champaign is one community composed of two municipalities 
with a total population of almost 100,000 (including students) . The cities 
are divided by Wright Street, which runs north and south through the 
campus district. As the University's Administration Building is on the 



11 



Urbana side of Wright Street, Urbana is given as the University's official 
mail address. 

Champaign is the larger community. Urbana, the older of the two, is the 
seat of Champaign County. Urbana-Champaign is 138 miles south of 
Chicago, 85 miles east of Springfield. It is served by the Illinois Central 
and Norfolk and Western railroads, the Ozark Airlines, and the Greyhound 
and Illini Swallow bus lines. Interstate Highways 57 and 74, U.S. High- 
ways 45, 136, and 150, and Illinois Highways 10, 47, 49, and 130 pass 
through or near the community. 

Urbana-Champaign is the center of one of the nation's richest farming 
areas and has a number of prosperous industrial plants. 

The community's radio stations are: WILL-AM-FM, an educational 
station owned and operated by the University; WDWS, WCCR, WTWC- 
FM, and WLRW-FM, commercial stations; and WPGU, a student 
operated AM station for campus listeners and FM station for residents of 
the Urbana-Champaign area. Television stations are WILL-TV (Chan- 
nel 12), the University's VHF outlet; WCIA-TV (Channel 3), commercial 
VHF station featuring CBS programs; and WICD-TV (Channel 15), 
commercial UHF station affiliated with NBC. With modest antennae, 
most local residents may receive UHF signals from commercial station 
WAND-TV (Channel 17) in Decatur, affiliated with the ABC network. 

Urbana-Champaign is unusual among communities of its size in being 
served by competing daily newspapers, the News-Gazette and the Courier, 
both published five afternoons and Saturday and Sunday mornings. The 
Daily Illini, University of Illinois student newspaper, is published Tuesday 
through Saturday mornings during the fall and spring semesters, and a 
weekly Summer Illini is published on a free-distribution basis on Wednes- 
days during the Summer Session. 

Urbana and Champaign have separate city governments and are in 
separate school districts. 

Urbana School District #116 includes one high school, one junior high 
school, and 10 elementary schools. University High School, operated by 
the University of Illinois College of Education, is also located in Urbana. 
Champaign School District #4 includes two high schools, three junior 
high schools, and 16 elementary schools. 

Urbana and Champaign have three Catholic elementary schools and a 
number of private and cooperative nursery schools, day care centers, and 
kindergartens. Most of the public schools in both cities have a kindergarten 
year for five-year-olds. 



12 



There are some 155 practicing physicians and 60 dentists. The com- 
munity has five hospitals: Burnham City Hospital and Cole Hospital in 
Champaign, and Mercy Hospital, Carle Foundation Hospital, and Mc- 
Kinley Hospital (the University of Illinois hospital) in Urbana. Outlook 
Sanatorium is a county institution maintained for the treatment of tu- 
berculosis, and there a number of private nursing homes. 

The community has 90 churches representing all major and many minor 
religious denominations. Although the University has no formal religious 
affiliation, student associations and foundations are situated near the 
campus to serve the student body. The idea of campus foundations for 
students of various faiths originated at the University of Illinois. 

The YMCA and YWCA at the University have a large faculty member- 
ship and develop program activities dealing with central concerns of cam- 
pus life. Major emphases are a Freshman Conference for new students 
each fall, the Pal Program focusing on needs of youngsters in the com- 
munity, International Suppers, Religion and Modern Man, and the Fac- 
ulty Forum. The YMCA- YWCA Faculty Forum meets eight Friday noons 
each semester for lunch (from 12 : 00 to 1 : 45) . A major theme is explored 
from various perspectives, with vigorous participation by the audience. 
The fall series opens October 3 on Beyond Technology: Our Human and 
Natural Environment. The spring series will deal with The Student in 
His Learning Environment. Reservations are required. 



13 



Legal Information 



Faculty members who are new to the state and to the University of Illinois 
may find procedures with regard to voting, drivers' licenses, taxes, and 
other such matters somewhat different from those in other states or even in 
other communities. 

VOTING ELIGIBILITY 

To be eligible to vote, a person must have been a resident of Illinois one 
year, of Champaign County 90 days, and of the voting precinct 30 days 
prior to the election. Registration is required, and may be accomplished 
at the office of the County Clerk at the Courthouse in Urbana up to 28 
days immediately prior to the election. Reregistration is required only 
when a name is changed, a place of residence is changed (i.e., to another 
precinct), or when the registrant fails to vote during a period of four 
years and fails to answer a notification from the County Clerk's office. 

A person who has been a resident of Illinois less than one year and of 
Champaign County less than 90 days may still be entitled to vote for 
presidential and vice-presidential electors even if for no other office or on 
any proposition. (He must, of course, be a citizen of the United State and 
twenty-one or more years of age.) He must have resided in the election 
district 60 days preceding a presidential election. He should have been a 
qualified elector in another state or county immediately prior to his re- 
moval to this state or his present county of residence as the case may be, or 
have been eligible to vote in such other county or state had he remained 
there until election. He should not be entitled to vote for presidential or 
vice-presidential electors in any other state or county. 

AUTOMOBILE AND DRIVERS' LICENSES 

All resident staff members are subject to automobile registration in Illinois. 
State law requires registration of motor vehicles by residents immediately 



14 



after their arrival to establish residence. This requirement, however, is 
complicated by the existence of reciprocal agreements between this and 
other states; detailed information on this point may be obtained by calling 
the University's Office of the Supervisor of Security and Traffic (333-1216) . 

Any resident of Illinois must obtain an Illinois driver's license within 90 
days of his arrival as a resident if he wishes to operate a motor vehicle. 
State law requires the administration of both a written examination and 
a road test to obtain the license. 

TAXES 

The levies for which you may have direct contact with tax officials are the 
general property tax and the state income tax. 

In 1969 for the first time the General Assembly of the State of Illinois 
passed a law providing for a flat rate 2*/2 per cent income tax on indi- 
viduals. This tax is based on the adjusted income as shown in the federal 
income tax return. The law provides for a withholding of such taxes by the 
employer, and the University will withhold for the state income tax as well 
as the federal income tax as provided in the federal law. 
The general property tax is collected by the County Treasurer annually, 
the levy on personal property being due in one installment on May 1 and 
that on real estate in two equal installments on May 1 and August 1. All 
proceeds from the general property tax are used for the support of local 
units of government. No levy of this type for state purposes has been made 
in Illinois since 1933. 

Assessments of real estate are made quadrennially on the basis of property 
ownership as of January 1, but new buildings are added to the tax rolls 
when completed. Assessments of personal property, which includes both 
tangible and intangible items, are made annually, on the basis of owner- 
ship as of April 1 . The annual personal property assessment is made during 
April and May, and is based primarily on ownership of automobiles and 
household furniture and equipment. The assessment rolls are published 
early in July. Inequities may be reviewed and corrected upon application 
to the Board of Review, which accepts complaints in July. The payments 
of personal property and real estate taxes become due the year following 
assessment. Thus, taxes based on assessment of April 1, 1969, become due 
for payment in 1970. If they are not paid within 30 days after the due 
dates, a penalty of 1 per cent a month is charged. Either personal property 
or realty can be sold for nonpayment of taxes. 

Many of the taxes imposed in Illinois are indirect, such as the retailer's 
occupation tax (the "sales tax"), the motor fuel tax, the cigarette tax, 
and the public utilities tax. 

15 



LEASH LAW 

Champaign has a law requiring that all dogs be kept penned or on a 
leash. Those running loose are subject to being impounded. Urbana also 
has a city ordinance concerning the ownership of animals. Every dog in 
the county is required to wear a tag indicating that it has been inoculated 
for rabies. The tag and inoculation cost $5.00. Additional information 
may be obtained from the City Manager of Champaign, the police depart- 
ments in the twin cities, or the County Rabies Control Office, 1905 East 
Main Street, Urbana. 

OPEN OCCUPANCY LAWS 

The cities of Urbana and Champaign have recently adopted "open 
occupancy" or "freedom of residence" ordinances. These laws are designed 
to end discrimination based on race, religion, or national origin in real 
estate transactions. Procedures for filing complaints differ. For exact in- 
formation, a call or visit to the City Clerk's office in the city involved will 
be necessary. For the University of Illinois policy on nondiscrimination in 
housing, see page 94. 



16 



Organization and Government 

The University of Illinois, governed by its elected Board of Trustees, is 
under the ultimate authority of the state legislature, the General Assembly. 
Subject to constitutional and self-imposed restraints, the General Assembly 
exercises control by virtue of its authority to change laws pertaining to 
the University and by its power to appropriate funds for its operations 
and for capital improvements. 

THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES 

Within the limits of authority fixed by the constitution and laws of Illi- 
nois, the Board of Trustees exercises final authority over the University 
and is responsible for its administration and government. 

Functions of the trustees are legislative rather than executive. They help 
administrative officers secure money needed for operations and decide 
how it shall be spent. They establish general policies, upon recommenda- 
tion of the President, but leave execution of these to the administrative 
officers. 

Besides exercising jurisdiction over all academic, administrative, research, 
and service units of the University, the Board governs certain peripheral 
units, such as the Division of Services for Crippled Children, the Univer- 
sity of Illinois Foundation, and the University of Illinois Athletic Associa- 
tion, and is charged by law with such responsibilities as administering 
examinations for certified public accountants. 

The Board of Trustees is composed of nine members elected at large by 
Illinois voters and two ex officio members — the governor of the state and 
the state superintendent of public instruction. 

Three trustees are elected for six-year terms at the general elections in 
November of even-numbered years. Prospective candidates are suggested 



17 



to the state conventions of the two major political parties by partisan com- 
mittees of the Alumni Association. 

The Board meets monthly, with its annual meeting on the second Tuesday 
in March. At the annual meeting, new trustees are installed and the Board 
elects its officers. The President of the Board is chosen from the elected 
members, and the secretary, the treasurer, and the comptroller from out- 
side the Board's own ranks. The secretary and comptroller are members 
of the University staff; the treasurer is usually an officer of a leading Illi- 
nois financial institution. 

Regular meetings of the Board and Board committee meetings are open to 
the public. The only business conducted in executive session is that re- 
lating to certain personnel matters, property acquisitions or sales, patent- 
able inventions, classified contracts with the government, and pending liti- 
gation, as permitted by Illinois statutes. 

THE ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS 

The President of the University, its chief executive officer, is elected by the 
Board of Trustees and serves at the Board's pleasure. He is responsible 
for the internal administration of the University. The President is an ex 
officio member of the faculty of each college, school, institute, division, or 
other academic unit of the University. The Executive Vice-President and 
Provost is the chief educational officer under the President. The Vice- 
President and Comptroller is the ranking financial officer. Other general 
officers include the Vice-President of the University, who serves in a staff 
relation to the President, and the Secretary of the University. 

The Chancellor is the chief executive officer of the campus. He is ap- 
pointed biennially by the Board of Trustees on recommendation of the 
President. The Vice-Chancellor for Academic Affairs is the chief aca- 
demic officer under the Chancellor. He exercises the function of the 
Chancellor in the absence of the Chancellor. The Vice-Chancellor for 
Administrative Affairs assists the Chancellor by coordinating the campus 
administrative services. 

BOARDS AND COMMITTEES 

Research Board. The Research Board assigns Graduate College research 
funds to individual and group research projects; reviews applications from 
faculty members to outside agencies for financial aid for research projects; 
advises the Chancellor on potentially patentable inventions by faculty 
members; and advises the Chancellor and the Dean of the Graduate Col- 
lege on any matters they desire to submit to it. 



18 



The Research Board is composed of the Dean of the Graduate College, 
who may serve as chairman, and eight members appointed by the Chan- 
cellor after consultation with the Dean and the executive committee of 
the Graduate College. 

Faculty Advisory Committee. This committee is elected at each campus 
by the academic staff (i.e., those having the rank of instructor or higher 
rank) ; three of the nine members are elected each year for three-year 
terms. Functions of the committee are to provide for the orderly voicing 
of suggestions for the good of the University and to afford added recourse 
for the consideration of grievances, and for furnishing a channel for direct 
and concerted communication with administrative officers of the Univer- 
sity, its colleges, schools, institutes, divisions, and other administrative 
units on matters of interest or concern to the academic staff or any 
member of it. 

Other Committees and Boards of Control. The President and the Chan- 
cellors have as a major source of faculty counsel the power to appoint 
standing or ad hoc committees and boards of control to study and report 
or to offer continuing counsel on a number of subjects. Some, like the 
Athletic Association Board of Directors, are named by the President and 
approved by the Board of Trustees. Others are made up of both faculty 
and students. The remainder, known as general boards and committees, 
are administrative and advisory, and are named by the President at the 
University level and by the Chancellors at the campus level. 

Current memberships for all standing committees and boards are listed in 
the Urbana-Champaign campus Staff Directory. 

THE UNIVERSITY SENATES 

The University Statutes provide for the establishment of a University 
Senate at each of the three campuses. Each consists of the full professors, 
the deans of the colleges, the deans or directors of schools and institutes, 
and the heads and chairmen of departments on that campus. Other 
persons of academic rank or administrative status may be members, sub- 
ject to the recommendation of that Senate's Committee on Educational 
Policy and Senate resolution. 

No one is eligible for membership unless he holds at least a half-time 
appointment and receives salary from the University for such services. 
Membership on any standing committee is open to the faculty, and 
carries with it the privileges of the floor of the Senate, including voting, 
so long as such membership continues. 



19 



The President, the Executive Vice-President and Provost, the Vice-Presi- 
dent and Comptroller, other vice-presidents, and the University Counsel 
are ex officio members of each of the three Senates. The President is the 
presiding officer of each Senate; in his absence, the ranking administra- 
tive officer at each campus may preside over his Senate. 

Each Senate may exercise legislative functions in matters of educational 
policy affecting the University as a whole or its own campus only, but 
no such Senate action takes effect until submitted to the Senate Coordi- 
nating Council and approved by the Board of Trustees. 

Each Senate elects a committee on student discipline which appoints one 
or more subcommittees on which there are voting student members. The 
committee formulates and adopts, after consultation with the University 
Counsel, disciplinary and hearing procedures which are to be followed in 
all undergraduate student disciplinary proceedings. 

The Senates recommend candidates for degrees and certificates to be con- 
ferred by the President under authority of the Board of Trustees. 

Each Senate elects such standing committees as it may from time to time 
authorize. Members are nominated by its committee on committees and 
elected after consultation with the Chancellor. Students serve on many of 
these committees. 

Any action of any Senate involving matters of University-wide policy, 
or proposals to amend the University Statutes, are submitted by the 
Senate Coordinating Council to the other Senates for consideration and 
recommendation. 

Comprehensive information about the Senates is contained in the Univer- 
sity Statutes. 

THE SENATE COORDINATING COUNCIL 

The Council has eighteen members — six elected by each of the three 
campus Senates. 

The Council considers all matters acted on by any of the three Senates 
and determines whether any action affects general University policy. 
Should the Council find a matter of concern to more than one campus, 
it refers the matter to the other Senate or Senates for consideration and 
recommendation. 

Amendments to the University Statutes are submitted to the Senates. 

If the Council finds agreement between the Senates impossible, it trans- 



20 



mits its recommendations to the President for submission to the Board of 
Trustees after notifying the Senates of its recommendations and also trans- 
mitting to the President objections or appeals by any Senate. 

The Council appoints no more than three of its members to act as a 
liaison committee advisory to the Board of Trustees (through the Presi- 
dent) , to the President, and to the respective Senates, in matters of special 
and extraordinary concern to the University. The liaison committee acts 
only upon the expressed request of the Board of Trustees, the President, 
any Senate, or the Senate Coordinating Council. 

OTHER CHANNELS OF COMMUNICATION 

Many channels of communication are open to every faculty member. 
Among them are department and college faculty meetings; membership 
in administrative and advisory committees; participation at various levels 
in policy-making and budget-making activities; contribution of material 
for annual reports made by the department heads to the deans and direc- 
tors and by these officers to the Chancellor, and, in turn, to the President. 

Specialized channels include the President's Report on the State of the 
University, the Year Ahead Address, the Faculty Letter, and the Chan- 
cellor's Campus Report. 

The Year Ahead. In this annual address made in September, the Presi- 
dent assesses the tasks facing the University and tells of plans for the 
coming academic year. 

State of the University Address. This address is given annually, in the 
winter season, by television, reaching the general public and all three 
campuses of the University. 

Faculty Letter. Issued from time to time throughout the academic year, 
the Faculty Letter contains statements or documents of basic interest and 
importance. The publication is edited by members of the President's staff. 

Campus Report. Published monthly by the Office of the Chancellor 
through the academic year, the Campus Report contains news items and 
features of interest to the Urbana-Champaign campus. The Office of 
Public Information edits the report. 

ACADEMIC ORGANIZATION 

The faculty of the University is organized into major academic units of 
colleges, schools, divisions, and institutes. Under each of these, there may 
be further organization into departments. 



21 



The College. The college is the highest educational and administrative 
group within the University. It is governed in its internal administration 
by its faculty which, in this sense, consists of the President, the Executive 
Vice-President and Provost, the Chancellor, the dean, associate deans, and 
assistant deans of the college, and all professors, associate professors, assis- 
tant professors, and instructors within the group it comprises, together 
with a representative of any other department or group entitled to repre- 
sentation by virtue of participation in the college's instructional program. 

The college has the fullest measure of autonomy consistent with the 
maintenance of general University educational policy and correct aca- 
demic and administrative relations with other divisions of the University. 

The dean of the college, its chief executive officer, is responsible to the 
Chancellor and, in turn, to the President for its administration. He is 
elected biennially by the Board of Trustees upon nomination of the 
President. 

An executive committee of two or more members, elected by the faculty 
from the professors, associate professors, and assistant professors of the 
college, is advisory to the dean and transacts business delegated to it by 
the faculty. 

The School. The school is an educational and administrative unit occu- 
pying a status between the department and the college. If the school is 
organized within a college, it is under the general direction of the college 
faculty. If it is organized as an independent administrative unit, it is 
governed by the same regulations as govern a college. The chief execu- 
tive officer of a school is the director. 

The Department. The department is the primary unit of education and 
administration within the University. A department is organized with 
either a chairman or a head, but in either case the executive officer must 
consult with a departmental committee on matters of departmental policy. 
The two forms of departmental organization are fully explained in the 
University Statutes. 

A complete listing of the curricula and of the individual studies in these 
curricula may be found in the Undergraduate Study and Undergraduate 
Courses catalogs and the Graduate College catalog for the Urbana- 
Champaign campus, the Chicago Circle catalog for that campus, and the 
individual catalogs of the colleges of Medicine, Nursing, Pharmacy, and 
Dentistry, and the Graduate College for the Medical Center campus. 

The present academic organization of the University comprises the units 
below, together with affiliated units and institutions. The University was 



22 



established under a charter approved by the Illinois General Assembly 
on February 28, 1867. It opened March 2, 1868, with a curriculum con- 
taining five departments: agriculture; polytechnic (made up of mechani- 
cal science and art, civil engineering, mining and metallurgy, and 
architecture and fine arts) ; military; chemistry and natural science; and 
general science and literature (including most of the curriculum of the 
classical colleges of the day) . 

Urbana-Champaign (The parenthetical dates in the following listings are years 
of establishment as recognizably separate units.) 
College of Agriculture (1868) 
College of Engineering (1868) 

College of Liberal Arts and Sciences (each 1868, combined 1913) 
Graduate School of Library Science (1893) 
College of Law (1897) 
College of Education (1905) 
Graduate College (1908) 

College of Commerce and Business Administration ( 1915) 
College of Communications (1927) 
College of Fine and Applied Arts ( 1931 ) 
College of Physical Education (1932) 
Jane Addams Graduate School of Social Work ( 1944) 
College of Veterinary Medicine ( 1944) 
Institute of Aviation (1945) 
Institute of Labor and Industrial Relations ( 1945) 

Medical Center, Chicago 

College of Pharmacy (affiliated with the University, 1896) 
College of Medicine (affiliated with the University, 1897) 
College of Dentistry (affiliated with the University, 1901) 
Graduate College (1916) 

College of Nursing (formally organized, 1952, but indirectly affiliated with 
the University for many years before that) 

Chicago Circle (opened in 1946 as the Chicago Undergraduate Division, at 
Navy Pier; moved to Chicago Circle in February, 1965; dates 
below give formal establishment of units named ) 

College of Architecture and Art (1962) 

College of Business Administration (1963) 

College of Engineering (1963) 

College of Liberal Arts and Sciences ( 1963) 

College of Education (1966) 

Graduate College (1967) 

Associated Agencies 

University of Illinois Alumni Association 
University of Illinois Athletic Association 
University of Illinois Citizens Committee 
University of Illinois Dads Association 



23 



University of Illinois Foundation 
University of Illinois Mothers Association 

Affiliated Agencies 

Illinois State Geological Survey 
Illinois State Historical Survey 
Illinois State Natural History Survey 
Illinois State Water Survey 
State Universities Retirement System 
University Civil Service System of Illinois 

Affiliated Hospitals 

Chicago State Tuberculosis Sanitarium 

Cook County Hospital 

Hines Veterans Administration Hospital 

Illinois State Psychiatric Institute (Chicago) 

Presbyterian-St. Luke's Hospital (Chicago) 

West Side Veterans Administration Hospital (Chicago) 

DESCRIPTION OF MAJOR UNITS 

Following is a description of the major units at Urbana-Champaign. 
Further information is available from the individual catalogs of these units. 

College of Agriculture. Organized when the University opened in 1868, 
the College of Agriculture has a fourfold function of teaching, research, 
extension, and international programs. The College is organized into 
ten subject-matter departments and several offices that perform somewhat 
specialized services. 

The ten departments are Agricultural Economics, Agricultural Engineer- 
ing, Agronomy, Animal Science, Dairy Science, Food Science, Forestry, 
Home Economics, Horticulture, and Plant Pathology, and their activities 
cut across each of the four functions of the College. An Office of Agri- 
cultural Communications and an Office of Publications serve the informa- 
tion programs of the College. The Vocational Agriculture Service works 
with the vocational agriculture teachers of the state, largely through the 
preparation of teaching materials. Some of the work of the College is in 
cooperation with other colleges or agencies; research and extension work 
in veterinary medicine and entomology are carried on in cooperation with 
the College of Veterinary Medicine and the Illinois Natural History Sur- 
vey, respectively; the teaching program in agricultural communications is 
in cooperation with the College of Communications; and the four-year 
curriculum in agricultural engineering is administered in the College of 
Engineering. 

The teaching program of the College covers all subject-matter areas at all 
levels of instruction. Research work is carried on through the Agricul- 



24 



tural Experiment Station (see page 78) . The Office of International Agri- 
cultural Programs provides continuity and leadership in planning, devel- 
oping, and coordinating collegewide international programs of instruction, 
research, graduate training, and public service. The Cooperative Exten- 
sion Service in Agriculture and Home Economics conducts a variety of 
educational programs. The field staff of the Extension Service includes 
county and area advisers serving every county in Illinois and state spe- 
cialists who are members of the various subject-matter departments. 

Institute of Aviation. The Institute of Aviation, established in 1945 to 
coordinate and carry on work in this field, offers two-year programs in 
aircraft maintenance, aviation electronics, and professional pilot training. 
It also offers pilot training leading to Federal Aviation Administration 
certificates and ratings. It operates the University of Illinois-Willard Air- 
port, a fleet of more than 50 aircraft, and a staff air- transportation service 
covering over a half -million passenger miles a year. 

College of Commerce and Business Administration. Established in 1915, 
the College of Commerce and Business Administration has departments 
in Accountancy, Economics, Finance, and Business Administration which 
offer undergraduate courses. Graduate programs are offered by all the 
departments. 

In the College are the Executive Development Center, established in 1958 
to give specialized training to business administrators; the Bureau of 
Business Management, formed in 1948 to help small businessmen with 
management problems; the Bureau of Economic and Business Research, 
started in 1921 to conduct general studies of business and economic prob- 
lems of special interest to Illinois and to publish its findings in the monthly 
Illinois Business Review and the quarterly Review of Economics and 
Business. The Center for International Education and Research in Ac- 
counting established in 1962 fosters, in addition to education and research 
in accounting, international exchange of ideas and materials, assists ac- 
counting faculty and students from other countries who come to the 
University of Illinois, and provides faculty members for assignments to 
universities in other countries. 

College of Communications. The College, established in 1927, offers two- 
year professional courses in the departments of Journalism, Advertising, 
and Radio and Television. Included in the College are the Institute of 
Communications Research, established in 1947 to bring an interdisciplin- 
ary approach to basic research in all aspects of human communications, 
and the Division of University Broadcasting which operates WILL-AM- 
FM and WILL-TV, the University radio and television stations. 



25 



College of Education. Established in 1905, the College of Education 
provides professional education courses for teachers, with subject-matter 
work given in other colleges of the University. The Council on Teacher 
Education, made up of the deans of the eight colleges most concerned, 
coordinates teacher education programs. 

The seven departments of the College are Educational Administration 
and Supervision, Educational Psychology, Elementary Education, History 
and Philosophy of Education, Secondary and Continuing Education, 
Special Education, and Vocational and Technical Education. 

In the College of Education are the Bureau of Educational Research, 
established in 1918 to conduct tests and studies; the Center for Instruc- 
tional Research and Curriculum Evaluation; the Curriculum Laboratory 
and University High School; and the Institute for Research on Excep- 
tional Children. 

College of Engineering. The College of Engineering, an original unit 
when the University opened in 1868, includes the departments of Aero- 
nautical and Astronautical Engineering; Ceramic Engineering; Civil Engi- 
neering; Electrical Engineering; General Engineering; Mechanical and 
Industrial Engineering; Mining, Metallurgy, and Petroleum Engineering; 
Physics; and Theoretical and Applied Mechanics. 

The College conducts the Nuclear Engineering Program which offers 
graduate degrees in nuclear engineering. The graduate program in sanitary 
engineering is a curriculum of the Department of Civil Engineering. The 
College of Engineering cooperates with the College of Agriculture in offer- 
ing agricultural engineering and with the College of Liberal Arts and 
Sciences in offering chemical engineering. Programs leading to the bache- 
lor's degree are offered in all fields except mining, petroleum, sanitary, and 
nuclear engineering. Graduate programs are conducted in all other depart- 
ments except General Engineering, which offers bachelor's degrees only. 

The College also operates two interdisciplinary laboratories: the Coordi- 
nated Science Laboratory, which conducts research primarily in the field of 
information science and engineering, and the Materials Research Labora- 
tory, which concentrates on solid state materials research. 

Both undergraduate and post-baccalaureate programs in the teaching of 
engineering technology are administered by the College of Engineering 
through the Council on Teacher Education with the cooperation of the 
College of Education. 

The Engineering Experiment Station, a part of the College established in 
1903, conducts more than 500 research studies involving approximately 



26 



$15,000,000. Of this research budget, nearly $13,000,000 is from sponsor- 
ing agencies outside the University, including the federal government. To 
promote close educational and research relations with industries, the Sta- 
tion administers an Office of University-Industry Relations, which conducts 
short courses and symposia on subjects of interest to practicing engineers. 

College of Fine and Applied Arts. Established in 1931, the College of 
Fine and Applied Arts offers instruction in six departments — Architecture, 
Art, Landscape Architecture, Urban Planning, Theatre, and Dance — and 
one school, the School of Music. The College also administers the Krannert 
Art Museum and Krannert Center for the Performing Arts, and coordi- 
nates the biennial Festival of Contemporary Arts. The University Bands, 
composed of four concert groups, are organized as a separate unit in the 
College. 

The School of Music, established in 1895 and joined with the college in 
1931, gives instruction in applied music, music theory and composition, 
musicology, and music education. Its faculty artists include the members 
of the Walden String Quartet and the Faculty Woodwind Quintet. 
Student performing organizations are the University Symphony Orches- 
tra, University Chamber Orchestra, Wind Ensemble, Oratorio Society 
(open to faculty, students, and townspeople), University Choir, Men's 
Glee Club, Women's Glee Club, University Chorus, University Opera 
Group, Chamber Choir, and various small vocal and instrumental en- 
sembles. The University Jazz Band is co-sponsored by the Illini Union 
Student Activities and the School of Music. 

The Bureau of Community Planning is an independent research and ex- 
tension unit in the College. The Small Homes Council-Building Research 
Council, established in 1944, is a research and information agency work- 
ing to improve housing and building. It issues nontechnical illustrated 
circulars for the benefit of home owners and home planners. 

Institute of Government and Public Affairs. Established in 1947 as an 
autonomous body within the University, the Institute conducts research 
on the state, local, and urban political processes. Much of the research, 
both scholarly and applied, originates from close contact with public 
officials and government operations, and is coordinated with other aca- 
demic departments. Staff members hold key positions on state govern- 
ment advisory boards, and engage in research and consulting for state 
and local agencies and commissions. In its service capacity, which comple- 
ments its research activities, the Institute has recently sponsored seminars 
for public officials, scholars, and interested citizens on state and local fi- 
nance and on the ombudsman. The Institute also serves as coordinator for 



27 



a statewide legislative staff program, and is conducting the staff and re- 
search work for the Illinois Constitution Study Commission and the Con- 
stitution Research Group. 

Graduate College. All graduate instruction and all graduate degrees are 
under the jurisdiction of the Graduate College. It was formally established 
in 1908, although the University began offering graduate work in 1894. 
The faculty of the Urbana-Champaign Graduate College consists of the 
President, the Executive Vice-President and Provost, the Chancellor, the 
Dean of the Graduate College, and all those who, on the recommendation 
of the departments or of other teaching or research divisions, have been 
approved by the Executive Committee and the Dean of the Graduate Col- 
lege to be in charge of courses designed for graduate students or of theses to 
be submitted for advanced degrees. 

The Graduate College maintains several research facilities for the use of 
staff members and graduate students throughout the University. A brief 
description of these units follows. 

The Center for Advanced Study, established in 1959 as a special unit of the 
Graduate College, encourages creative achievement and scholarship among 
members of the faculty by providing recognition and incentives for the 
highest level of scholarly achievement. 

The Center for Human Ecology carries out both teaching and research. It 
is problem oriented and concerned with such matters as population and 
population patterns, environmental pollution, and food and water supply. 

The Children's Research Center conducts interdisciplinary research in the 
general area of emotionally disturbed and mentally retarded children. 

The Committee on Natural Areas has as a major objective the development 
of research and the educational use of University-owned natural areas. 

The Computer-based Education Research Laboratory encourages staff 
members from many University academic units to cooperate in developing 
the full potential of computer-based education and research. 

The Department of Computer Science is a degree-granting department 
with a broad program of research and graduate education in computer 
science and engineering. It also provides computer services to faculty 
members throughout the University. 

The Illinois Historical Survey provides a wide variety of services for stu- 
dents and faculty and contains valuable collections of Illinois manuscripts. 

The Laboratory for Atmospheric Research, established in the Graduate 



28 



College in 1968, offers a facility for research and graduate education in 
meteorology and atmospheric sciences. 

The Survey Research Laboratory conducts and promotes research in survey 
methods, trains graduate and undergraduate students in survey methods, 
and conducts surveys for University research projects. 

The Water Resources Center encourages and coordinates University-wide 
planning and implementation of interdisciplinary programs for research 
and graduate education in water resources and related areas. 

Institute of Labor and Industrial Relations. The Institute was estab- 
lished in 1945 and is an interdisciplinary unit offering programs leading to 
the Master of Arts and doctor's degrees. It conducts research programs in 
domestic and international comparative industrial relations and manpower 
problems and offers extension training for labor and management groups 
in cooperation with the Division of University Extension. 

College of Law. Organized in 1897, the College offers a three-year 
sequence of courses leading to the first professional degree in law, and a 
program leading to graduate degrees awarded by the Graduate College. 
The College publishes the Law Forum, a quarterly restricted in content 
to symposia and to invited articles. The Law Forum, which contains a 
student section, is conducted with the advice and assistance of a Council 
of Practicing Lawyers, which has a rotating membership. 

College of Liberal Arts and Sciences. The College was established in 
1913 by combining the College of Literature and Arts and the College of 
Sciences, both original units of the University when it opened in 1868. Its 
departments are: Anthropology; Astronomy; Botany; Chemistry and 
Chemical Engineering; Classics; English; Entomology; French; Geog- 
raphy; Geology; Germanic Languages and Literatures; History; Linguis- 
tics; Mathematics; Microbiology; Philosophy; Physiology and Biophysics; 
Political Science; Psychology; Slavic Languages and Literatures; Sociology; 
Spanish, Italian, and Portuguese; Speech; and Zoology. 

Interdisciplinary programs are developed by the following units of the 
College: the School of Life Sciences, which sponsors interdepartmental 
programs in the biological sciences; the Center for Russian Language and 
Area Studies; the Center for Latin-American Studies; the Asian Studies 
Center; and the graduate program in comparative literature. The Lan- 
guage Laboratory serves as a joint teaching facility for the modern lan- 
guage departments. 

Administered by units within the College are the Speech and Hearing 
Clinic, the Psychological Clinic, the Natural History Museum, the Classical 



29 



and European Culture Museum, the Radioisotope Laboratory, and the 
Central Electron Microscope Laboratory. 

Graduate School of Library Science. The School began in 1893 as the 
first library school west of the Alleghenies, and became a part of the Uni- 
versity in 1897. It seeks to prepare librarians for all main types of librar- 
ies and library functions, including information storage and retrieval. The 
School, which offers an undergraduate minor and master's and doctoral 
degrees, has an active publications program and conducts research through 
its Library Research Center. 

College of Physical Education. The College was established as the School 
of Physical Education in 1932 and was changed to the College of Physical 
Education in 1957. Its four departments are: Health and Safety Educa- 
tion, Physical Education for Men, Physical Education for Women, and 
Recreation and Park Administration. The Bachelor of Science and the 
Master of Science degrees are offered by each of these departments. A 
Doctor of Philosophy is offered in physical education (including options 
in health education and recreation). These programs offer opportunities 
for specialization in teaching, leadership, administration, research, and 
scholarship. 

The Division of Rehabilitation-Education Services and the Division of 
Intramural Activities are adminstered by the College. The College also 
operates the Office of Recreation and Park Resources and several special 
units in research and public service. These are the Physical Fitness Lab- 
oratory, the Sports Psychology Laboratory, the Oral History Office, and the 
Exercise Therapy Clinic. 

Jane Addams Graduate School of Social Work. The School, begun in 
1944, offers accredited instruction at Urbana-Champaign and at Chicago 
Circle. It is an accredited charter member of the national Council on So- 
cial Work Education. In cooperation with the Division of University Ex- 
tension, the School also offers a series of summer institutes in social work. 

Summer Session. First held in 1894, the Summer Session offers a com- 
prehensive schedule of courses of eight weeks' duration, and a few depart- 
ments offer special intensive courses lasting only four weeks. The College 
of Law also holds two five and one-half week terms. All colleges on the 
Urbana-Champaign campus are included in the regular eight-week sum- 
mer program. 

Enrollment for the 1969 session was a record 11,988, including 7,881 grad- 
uates and 4,107 undergraduate and professional students. 

Division of University Extension. Organized in 1933, the Division of 



30 



University Extension is that arm of the University which conducts courses 
for the benefit of persons unable to enroll at one of the campuses. It also 
organizes short courses, conferences, and other special programs, both on 
the campus and elsewhere in the state. A growing number of courses, in- 
cluding many credit courses in graduate engineering, are conducted using 
the remote teaching approach with multi-media electronic systems, includ- 
ing the UNIVEX telephone network for voice communications and the 
VERB electronic blackboard for written communications. Extension sec- 
tions (in lieu of departments) are: Correspondence Study, Extramural 
Classes, Audio- Visual Aids Service, Short Courses and Conferences, Exten- 
sion in Engineering, Extension in Music, Extension in Visual Arts, Fire- 
manship Training, Police Training Institute, Civil Defense Instructors' 
Training, Speakers Bureau, International Affairs, and Special Programs 
and Research. The Division administers Allerton House and Hott Memo- 
rial Center, and maintains field offices in Springfield, Chicago, East St. 
Louis, Dixon, and Urbana-Champaign. 

College of Veterinary Medicine. Established in 1944, the College includes 
the departments of Biological Structure, Clinical Medicine, Pathology 
and Hygiene, and Physiology and Pharamacology. Through teaching and 
research activities last year, the Veterinary Medical Clinics treated 32,675 
wild and domestic animal patients. The State Diagnostic Service, in 
which the College cooperates with the Illinois Department of Agriculture, 
examined 120,227 specimens and performed 2,085 autopsies. The Center 
for Zoonoses Research, based in the College of Veterinary Medicine, is 
important in furthering human and animal health and welfare, conducting 
interdisciplinary research, and providing graduate teaching. 

THE CHICAGO CAMPUSES 

University of Illinois at Chicago Circle. Now in its fourth year, with a 
fully developed framework of academic study, this urban-oriented com- 
muter university has embarked upon special programs that are tailored to 
the needs of a growing and changing society. Since its opening day, 
February 22, 1965, the Chicago Circle campus has added programs at 
advanced undergraduate levels, and at the master's and Doctor of Philos- 
ophy levels within the Graduate College. 

To the 19 building units now in use for teaching, administration, 
physical plant operation and maintenance, utilities, and student service and 
activities purposes, three new buildings are being added in the coming 
year — indicative of the planned growth to a student body of 25,000 by 
1974. Enrollment projection for fall, 1969, totals 16,364 for undergraduate 



31 



and graduate students. Located at the intersection of Chicago's major 
expressways which afford most direct access by personal cars, and serviced 
by seven of the city's public transportation routes, the campus location is 
perfectly keyed to commuter needs. 

A National Historic Landmark — Jane Addams' Hull House — is located 
on campus. 

University of Illinois at the Medical Center. Five colleges (Dentistry, 
Medicine, Nursing, Pharmacy, and the Graduate College) and the Uni- 
versity of Illinois Hospital form the nucleus of the Medical Center district 
on Chicago's near West Side, largest medical center in the world. The 
39-acre campus has a plant value of approximately $73,500,000. Faculty 
and staff total nearly 4,000 for an enrollment of over 2,600 students. 

The Medical Center has a close working relationship with adjacent medical 
institutions such as Cook County Hospital, Presbyterian-St. Luke's Hospital, 
West Side Veterans Administration Hospital, Chicago State Tuberculosis 
Sanitarium, Institute for Juvenile Research, and the Illinois State Psychi- 
atric and Pediatric Institutes. 

Special research facilities include a Center for the Study of Medical Educa- 
tion, the Eye and Ear Infirmary, the Research Resources Laboratory, the 
Medical Research Laboratory, a Drug and Horticultural Experiment Sta- 
tion (at Lisle), and the Library for Medical Sciences, one of the largest 
and most complete medical libraries in the United States. The School of 
Associated Medical Sciences offers four baccalaureate programs — medical 
art, medical record administration, medical technology, and occupational 
therapy. 

Additional units of the Medical Center are the Division of Services for 
Crippled Children, with a central business office in Springfield and regional 
and district offices throughout the state, and the Institution for Tuber- 
culosis Research, which was set up in 1950 to produce the vaccine BCG 
and to pursue related studies in tuberculosis immunity. 

ASSOCIATED AGENCIES 

University of Illinois Alumni Association. The Alumni Association was 
founded in 1873 to foster continuance of close ties of former students with 
their alma mater. 

The Alumni Association publishes the Alumni News, which has eight 
issues a year; encourages activities of Illini Clubs throughout the nation 



32 



and overseas; solicits alumni support for University activities; and ar- 
ranges class reunions and other functions. 

Constituent alumni associations of colleges, schools, and departments carry 
on programs under aegis of the University Alumni Association. Such orga- 
nizations exist in Aeronautical and Astronautical Engineering, Agriculture, 
Architecture, Art, Ceramic Engineering, Chemistry and Chemical Engi- 
neering, Civil Engineering, Commerce and Business Administration, Com- 
munications, Education, Electrical Engineering, General Engineering, 
Geology, Law, Mechanical and Industrial Engineering, Music, Physical 
Education, Physical Education for Women, Speech, and Veterinary Medi- 
cine, all at Urbana-Champaign ; Business Administration at Chicago 
Circle; and, at the Medical Center, Dentistry, Medicine, Nursing, Occupa- 
tional Therapy, and Pharmacy. 

University of Illinois Athletic Association. The Athletic Association is a 
non-profit corporation which conducts intercollegiate sports. It is gov- 
erned by a board of directors appointed by the University of Illinois Board 
of Trustees, with both faculty and alumni membership. An Athletic Coun- 
cil, composed of students, faculty, and alumni, governs selection of cheer- 
leaders and student managers and grants letter awards. The University's 
policies on eligibility are established by the Urbana-Champaign Senate, 
upon recommendation of its Committee on Athletics and Recreation. 

The University is a member of the Intercollegiate Conference (Big Ten), 
and the President of the University appoints the University's official 
Faculty Representative to the Intercollegiate Conference. 

The Athletic Association is self-supporting. However, its budget must be 
approved by the University Board of Trustees. 

University of Illinois Citizens Committee. The Citizens Committee is 
made up of about 350 influential citizens of Illinois. These men and 
women are interested in their state university; but, for the most part, they 
are not among its alumni. The group does, however, include all former 
members of the University of Illinois Board of Trustees. The Committee 
serves as a sounding board of general opinion in the formation of Uni- 
versity policy, and provides officers of the University with an opportunity 
to inform these key citizens about its accomplishments, aspirations, and 
needs. Members are appointed by the Board of Trustees for three-year 
terms. 

Meetings are held annually in each of the five regions. 

University of Illinois Dads Association. The Dads Association, founded 
in 1922, has approximately 6,500 contributing members. It carries on 



33 



activities to benefit students, inform parents, and support the University. 
These include an annual series of summer meetings on campus to acquaint 
parents with campus life; financing of nine scholarships; publication of the 
monthly newspaper, Dads lllini; and Dad's Day weekend on campus. In 
summary, the organization provides the medium for establishing a personal 
relationship with the University by including each member dad in the Uni- 
versity family. 

University of Illinois Foundation. The Foundation, established in 1935, 
is the fund-raising arm of the University. It seeks gifts from alumni and 
other friends through mailings, personal contacts, and campaigns in major 
cities throughout the United States. Chiefly through a new unit, University 
Patents, Inc., the Foundation has the responsibility for the University's 
patent promotion program, with income going to University projects. The 
Foundation also acts as fiscal agent for the University, chiefly in the pur- 
chase or lease of properties the University wants to acquire. 

University of Illinois Mothers Association. Founded in 1923, the Mothers 
Association serves students, parents, and the University. The Association 
supports scholarships and financial assistance to the Students' Aid Fund 
and honors first semester freshmen who attain straight "A" academic 
averages with awards sent to the high schools from which they were 
graduated. 

Student Survival Kits, attractively packaged snack foods, were originated 
by the Mothers Association as a morale booster for students studying for 
final examinations. A quarterly newsletter, llli-Notes, is mailed to all 
contributing members of the Association. The organization awards the 
Medallion of Honor annually to a person who by example and service has 
enriched the lives of others. With the lllini Union Student Activities Com- 
mittee, the Association co-sponsors the annual Mother's Day weekend. 

AFFILIATED AGENCIES 

State Scientific Surveys. Three state scientific surveys are situated on the 
Urbana-Champaign campus. They are under the direction of the State 
Board of Natural Resources and Conservation, which is in the Illinois State 
Department of Registration and Education. The surveys are the Illinois 
State Natural History Survey and the Illinois Geological Survey, jointly 
occupying the Natural Resources Building at Peabody Drive and Sixth 
Street, and the Illinois State Water Survey, in the Water Resources Build- 
ing on Springfield Avenue west of Wright Street. They cooperate with the 
University in the use of scientific staff and equipment. A few of the survey 
staff members have joint appointments on the University faculty. The 



34 



biennial budget of the surveys is entirely separate from that of the Univer- 
sity, although for special research projects supported by non-state funds 
the University serves as the fiscal agent for the surveys. Survey staff mem- 
bers enjoy many University benefits. 

State Universities Retirement System. The Office of the State Univer- 
sities Retirement System is also situated on the Urbana-Champaign campus. 
This System provides a program of death and survivors benefits, disability 
benefits, and retirement benefits for academic and nonacademic employees 
of all state-supported institutions of higher education and of certain allied 
agencies. The System is affiliated with certain other retirement systems in 
the state through the operation of the Retirement Systems Reciprocal Act. 

University Civil Service System of Illinois. The headquarters of the Sys- 
tem are on the Urbana-Champaign campus of the University of Illinois. 
The Statute and Rules governing the System apply to all members of the 
nonacademic staff of the University. The System also serves institutions of 
higher learning governed by the Board of Trustees of Southern Illinois 
University, by the Board of Governors of State Colleges and Universities, 
and by the Board of Regents of the Regency University System, as well as 
employees of certain affiliated boards and agencies. 

THE UNIVERSITY BUDGET 

The University has not one budget, but several, and budget-making is a 
year-round process. 

Every year, the chief University administrative officers and spokesmen for 
the Board of Trustees present the University's budget requests to the 
General Assembly. There are two separate budget requests: one for the 
operating budget and one for the capital budget. 

Legislative Budget for Operations. Before the University spokesmen go 
to Springfield with the University requests, the budget has been many 
months in formation. A large portion of the budget is based upon formulas 
developed by the staff of the State Board of Higher Education in consul- 
tation with representatives of the various state universities. For the remain- 
der of the requests, first action is on the departmental level, when the 
department heads or chairmen, often assisted by departmental committees, 
state their departments' needs for the following year. These departmental 
requests are sifted and studied by the deans and directors of the colleges 
and schools, assisted by their executive committees. College budget requests 
are sent to the Chancellor for review. The Chancellor's recommendations 
are submitted to the President and are then reviewed by the University 



35 



Budget Committee, consisting of the Executive Vice-President and Provost 
as chairman, the Vice-President and Comptroller, the Chancellors, and 
the chairman of the Senate budget committees. The budget is submitted 
by the President to the Board of Trustees for approval. The State Board 
of Higher Education reviews the budget requests and makes a report to 
the Governor and the legislative bodies. 

After the budget request has been sent to Springfield, it becomes the basis 
for a number of hearings at which the University officials and trustees 
appear in its behalf. First to consider it is the Illinois Budgetary Commis- 
sion, made up jointly of members of both houses of the General Assembly. 
Then the Governor and his financial advisers go over it and arrive at a 
figure which the Governor is willing to recommend in his budgetary 
message. As the legislative session goes into the spring months, the Uni- 
versity's monetary request is considered at separate hearings of the Senate 
and House appropriations committees, and is passed in open sessions of 
both houses before going to the Governor for signature. 

Legislative Budget for Capital Improvements. The capital, or building, 
budget comes into being in a slightly different way. Requests from the de- 
partments are forwarded to the respective colleges, and thence from the 
colleges are routed to the Chancellor at each campus who refers them to the 
Campus Planning Committee (one on each campus) which reviews them 
and makes recommendations to the Chancellor. Each Chancellor transmits 
his recommendations to the Executive Vice-President and Provost, who is 
chairman of the University Building Program Committee. In addition to 
the Executive Vice-President and Provost as chairman, the membership 
of the latter committee consists of the Chancellors, the Vice-President and 
Comptroller, and the chairmen of the three campus planning committees. 
The recommendations of the University Building Program Committee 
are submitted to the President, who submits his recommendations to the 
Board of Trustees. 

Detailed Operating Budget. In the spring of each year the Chancellors 
send allotments to the colleges and administrative units, based upon the 
legislative budget requests. Each department then prepares its detailed 
budget by individual positions, plus funds for wages, expense, and equip- 
ment. These budgets are submitted through administrative channels to 
the Board of Trustees for approval. This budget includes not only the 
state appropriations but all other funds of the University. Contracts for 
continuing members of the staff are written from the budget. 



36 



Budget and Financial Information. The action of the Board of Trustees 
on the various budgets appears in the Faculty Letter at the appropriate 
times. Financial information for the past fiscal year is included in the 
publication entitled Your Money, Your University, which is distributed 
to faculty and departmental offices during the winter. 



37 



Employment Policies and Procedures 



Employees of the University of Illinois are classified as academic or non- 
academic. This booklet is addressed to the academic staff — the faculty 
— those individuals engaged in teaching, research, administration, and 
service. 

The University Statutes recognize these academic ranks: professor, asso- 
ciate professor, assistant professor, instructor or research associate, and 
assistant. Graduate assistants are of two types — research and teaching; 
they are assigned to their duties by the executive officer of the department. 

Appropriate academic rank, with its rights and privileges, may be ac- 
corded members of the administrative staff. 

The University of Illinois with a long tradition of nondiscrimination in 
employment seeks to take an increasingly more positive position. Realizing 
that past conditions and attitudes can not be changed by statements which 
merely declare the University to be an equal opportunity employer, the 
University now recruits employees from among those traditionally left out 
of jobs. Furthermore, the University has established training programs 
which will assist those who need to upgrade their skills. It is hoped this 
policy of recruitment and training will relieve some of the economic 
stress that exists in the community. 

APPOINTMENTS AND TENURE 

Recommendations for faculty appointments and reappointments originate 
at the department level and are reviewed successively by the dean or direc- 
tor, the Dean of the Graduate College (if the appointment involves a 
person who may be expected to offer courses which carry graduate credit) , 
the Chancellor, and the President, who makes the final recommendation 
to the Board of Trustees, the appointing agency. During the course of 



38 



this review, the Office of Business Affairs checks concerning availability of 
funds for the appointment. 

Contracts and renewals are usually sent to faculty members in July or 
August; they must be signed and returned to the Secretary of the Board 
to complete the record. (Delay in acceptance of a contract may result in 
delay in payment of salary.) As a rule, however, members of the faculty 
in nontenure positions are informed concerning renewal and terms of 
their appointments several months before contracts are issued. 

Except under unusual circumstances evidenced by special written agree- 
ment approved by the President of the University and the appointee, the 
tenure for the academic ranks of professor, associate professor, assistant 
professor, instructor, and research associate are as provided in Section 38 
of the University Statutes. 

An appointment as professor or associate professor is normally for an 
indefinite term (colloquially, they "have tenure"), except that first ap- 
pointments or temporary appointments may be made for shorter periods. 

Ordinarily, appointments as assistant professor, instructor, or research 
associate are for one year. However, upon the completion of a proba- 
tionary period of seven academic years, as defined in Section 38(b) of the 
University Statutes, an assistant professor, instructor, or research associate 
may be reappointed for an indefinite term. 

Assistants do not receive formal contracts, but are notified by their depart- 
ment when their employment has been approved. 

Tenure is terminated by expiration of term of employment, honorable 
retirement, resignation, or discharge for cause. Section 38 of the Uni- 
versity Statutes gives further explanation of tenure termination for cause. 

ACADEMIC FREEDOM 

The University establishes its position on academic freedom in Section 
39 of the University Statutes. 

PROMOTIONS 

Decisions to recommend promotions usually are made by the department 
head, aided by a departmental committee. These proposals are then 
considered by the dean and the college executive committee and sent to 
the Chancellor. Recommendations for promotion to the ranks of associate 
and full professor are reviewed by a Committee on Promotions. All recom- 
mendations are then reviewed by the Dean of the Graduate College and 
by the Chancellor. In the light of this process of review, the President 
makes recommendations to the Board of Trustees for final action. 



39 



Nine-Month 


Twelve-Month 


Appointment 


Appointment 


$12/00 


$15,500 


10,000 


12,200 


8,000 


9,800 


6,200 


7,600 


5,800 


7,100 


5,400 


6,600 



Statutes provide that in recommending appointments, promotions, and 
salary increases, administrators give special consideration to teaching 
ability and performance, research ability and achievement, and general 
usefulness or promise of usefulness to the University, whichever are 
applicable. 

SALARIES 

While salaries thus are based on merit and may vary widely within ranks, 
the Board of Trustees has established the following minimums, effective 
for 1969-70: 

Rank 

Professor 

Associate Professor 
Assistant Professor 
Instructor 

Research Associate 
Assistant 



Nine-month appointees who teach in the summer session receive extra 
pay at the monthly rate of one-ninth of their full-time rate. 

Any summer employment, whether for teaching or research, is limited to 
two months beyond the nine-month academic year. 

As a rule, full-time employees receive no compensation for services in 
excess of a normal schedule, except for a reasonable amount of instruction 
in the Division of University Extension or grading special examinations. 
Pay rates for correspondence courses are $3.00, grading each lesson; $4.00, 
grading each standardized final examination; and $6.00, grading each in- 
dividualized examination. Pay rates per class hour for extension teaching 
follow : 

Campus (including 
Rank twenty-mile radius) Off-Campus 

EXTRAMURAL CLASSES 

Professor 

Associate Professor 

Assistant Professor 

Instructor 

Assistant 

(Bonus for 400-level courses: for professors, $4.00 per 
teaching hour; for others, $3.00 per teaching hour.) 



40 



$29.50 


$32.00 


23.00 


25.50 


16.50 


19.00 


12.50 


15.00 


11.00 


13.50 



SHORT COURSES AND CONFERENCES 






Professor 


$27.00 


$37.00 


Associate Professor 


24.00 


32.00 


Assistant Professor 


21.00 


27.00 


Instructor and Assistant 


18.00 


23.00 



Appointments to the academic staff of the Division of University Exten- 
sion are made on recommendation of the Dean of University Extension in 
consultation with the departmental executive officer. 

All faculty members are paid in 12 monthly installments. Part-time assis- 
tants employed on a nine-month basis receive their salaries in 10 install- 
ments, of which the first and last are one-half normal size and the other 
eight full installments. Salary checks are received on the first working day 
of the month for the previous months' employment. 

Those members of the faculty who are appointed for the academic year 
(September 16 through June 15) may take other employment during 
the summer months if they so desire. However, they are expected to report 
for any departmental meetings before registration. 

Twelve-month appointees receive one month's vacation with pay each 
year. Vacations are not cumulative, but a deferred vacation may be 
arranged at the request of the appointee or of his department. Deferred 
vacations must be taken within the succeeding 1 2 months. 

TEACHING LOAD 

The teaching load during the months of employment is set by the depart- 
ments. 

HOLIDAYS 

Holidays recognized by the University are New Year's, Memorial Day, 
Fourth of July, Labor Day, Thanksgiving, and Christmas, and other such 
days as may be determined by the President of the University or the 
Chancellor. 

RESIGNATIONS 

Resignation before a contract expires is accomplished by a letter addressed 
to the President but submitted to the department head, who forwards it 
to his dean for transmittal to the Chancellor and the President. For mem- 
bers on 12-month appointment, with allowable vacation, salary payments 
stop at the date of termination if during the first year of service; after 
a full year of service, a pro rata share of earned vacation is paid. 

For members on academic-year appointment, the total payment equals 



41 



a percentage of the annual salary determined by the services rendered 
from September 16 to date of termination, in relation to the period from 
September 16 to June 15. 

In line with general practice in educational institutions, resignations to be 
effective before the end of an academic year are looked on with disfavor 
in the absence of conditions, such as illness, which make fulfillment of 
contract terms extremely difficult if not impossible. 

PAYROLL FORMS AND PROCEDURES 

New employees can not be put on the University payroll until the follow- 
ing forms, which are sent to them by the Office of Business Affairs, have 
been completed and returned to the Bursar: 

Check Distribution Forms. Through use of these forms, you can autho- 
rize the Bursar to mail your salary check to your office or home, or directly 
to your bank for deposit. 

Employee Withholding Exemption Certificate. This form provides the 
University with the number of tax exemptions to be used in computing 
withholding for income taxes. Additional withholding, above the minimum 
required by law, is provided for if the faculty member desires it. 

Retirement Option Card. New staff members who are appointed to 
temporary positions at one-half time or more must indicate whether they 
wish to participate in the Retirement System during their first year of ser- 
vice. Participation is mandatory after the first year for such employees. 
When you join the Retirement System, the employee contribution is de- 
ducted from your check each pay period. 

Faculty members also receive from the Office of Business Affairs a staff 
identification card, issued annually, which is needed to use the Library, 
to purchase Athletic Association ticket books, and for other staff privileges. 

All new employees of the University, unless excepted by the President, are 
required to take a physical examination, in a form prescribed by the 
Director of the Health Service. Employees securing a rating of "unemploy- 
able" may not be employed, except on approval of the President. A new 
faculty member should call the Health Service (333-2717) for an appoint- 
ment for a physical examination, as soon as possible after beginning work. 

ABSENCES 

Absences from duty must be reported to the department office. Reports 
of sick leave, vacation, and absence for other than regular business reasons 
are forwarded through the department to the dean and sometimes to the 
Chancellor. Any question about the propriety of an absence is referred 



42 



by the department executive officer to the dean and the Chancellor for 
recommendation and approval. 

LEAVES OF ABSENCES 

Leaves of absence, with or without pay, for study, research, or other pro- 
fessional reasons may be granted to a member of the faculty under certain 
conditions. Recommendations for sabbatical leaves or leaves without pay 
originate with the department and are approved by the dean, the Chan- 
cellor, the President, and the Board of Trustees. 

Sabbatical Leaves of Absence. Section 40 of the University of Illinois 
Statutes provides that "on the recommendation of the head or chairman 
of a department, and with the approval of the dean of the college, director 
of the school or director of the institute, the Chancellor, the President, and 
the Board of Trustees, a member of the faculty who has the rank of 
professor, associate professor, or assistant professor, and who has served 
the University for the periods indicated below on full-time appointment 
as an instructor or in higher rank since his original appointment or since 
the termination of his last leave on salary, may be granted leave of absence 
with pay for the purpose of study, research, or other pursuit, the object 
of which is to increase his usefulness to the University; the following 
options are available : 

"(1) After completion of six appointment years of full-time service, a 
member of the faculty is eligible to apply for sabbatical leave for: 

one appointment year at half salary; or 

one-half of an appointment year at full salary; or 

two- thirds of an appointment year (i.e., two quarters) at three- 
fourths salary. 
"(2) After completion of four appointment years of full-time service, a 
member of the faculty is eligible to apply for leave for : 

two- thirds of an appointment year (i.e., two quarters) at one-half 

salary; or 

one- third of an appointment year (one quarter) at full salary. 
"(3) After completion of three appointment years of full-time service, 
and in cases where the interest of the department and the University 
would clearly be served thereby, leave may be granted for one-half an 
appointment year at half pay, provided that the granting of such leave 
does not involve expense to the University in excess of the portion of the 
salary released in consequence of the granting of such leave. 

"In recommending a leave with pay according to any of the options pro- 
vided above," the Statues continue, "it shall be understood by all recom- 



43 



mending officers concerned that the department in which the applicant is 
teaching or working undertakes, so far as is practicable, to carry on during 
his absence without increase in the departmental budget, such part of his 
work as the interests of the department and of the University require to be 
continued without interruption during the period in which he is 'absent.' " 

Service credit for leaves of absence with pay is not cumulative. Each 
person who has been on sabbatical must on return make a report through 
the usual official channels to the Chancellor concerning the nature of the 
studies, research, or other work undertaken by him while on sabbatical 
leave. 

A faculty member who receives a sabbatical leave must agree to return 
to the University upon completion of that leave and remain in its service 
for at least one year thereafter. The University, on its part, agrees to 
retain him for the period of one year after his return. 

No one on sabbatical may accept remunerative employment or engage 
in professional practice or work for which he receives pecuniary compen- 
sation. This prohibition, however, should not be construed as forbidding 
a faculty member while on leave from giving a limited number of lectures 
or engaging in limited amounts of other work. But in such cases the 
approval of the Chancellor to the giving of the lectures or the doing of 
other work is required. A faculty member while on leave may accept a 
scholarship or fellowship carrying a stipend for purposes of study, research, 
or scientific investigation, or accept a grant of money made for such 
purposes, providing the acceptance of the grant does not impose duties on 
the recipient incompatible with the general purpose of the sabbatical leave. 

Leaves of Absence Without Pay. Such leaves may be granted by the 
Chancellor on recommendation of the department head and dean, but 
rarely extend beyond a year. A request for such leave should be made as 
far in advance as possible, so that neither instruction nor research pro- 
grams will be interrupted. An employee on leave of absence without pay 
may, if he wishes, continue his contribution to the Retirement System 
during his absence. However, if he does not return to the University at 
the end of his leave, he may not count the period of absence as "service 
credit" in the Retirement System. His payments will be refunded to him 
and the termination of employment will be considered the date on which 
his leave began. 

An employee on leave may continue his University group insurance by 
getting in contact with the insurance office on his campus before the 
effective date of the leave and arranging to pay the premiums for the term 
of the leave. 



44 



Faculty members on 12-month appointment who serve in the armed 
forces reserves may go on active duty two weeks each year without losing 
vacation time. Those called to full-time active duty may request and 
receive leaves of absence. 

Full-time staff members who are satisfactorily fulfilling their University 
obligations may carry on some professional or business activities of an 
income-producing character when such activities are not in conflict with 
University interests. The head of the department of which the employee 
is a member should know and approve of these activities outside the 
University. 

INSURANCE 

The University has a contract with an insurance company which makes 
available a voluntary hospital, medical, and surgical insurance program 
for staff and dependents, a term life insurance program, and a personal 
accident insurance program. 

New employees are given 90 days from date of employment to enroll. 
Under the hospital, medical, and surgical program, premiums are paid by 
payroll deduction, with the University paying part of the cost. No medical 
examination is required. 

The term life insurance program provides a $5,000 or a $10,000 policy 
which can be increased each year up to a maximum of $40,000. No 
medical examination is required for coverage of the faculty member or 
his children; however, coverage of the spouse is limited to $10,000 and 
requires evidence of satisfactory health. 

The accident insurance plan is open to faculty members and spouses, and 
is available in amounts of $10,000, $25,000, $50,000, or $100,000. The 
enrollment period is the month of April. 

The Insurance Office, 209 Administration Building, 333-3110, will answer 
questions about either service and supply literature outlining specific 
benefits. 

SALARY-ANNUITY OPTION 

The University offers a salary annuity program (tax sheltered annuities) 
which is a means of reducing current salary, before income tax, and de- 
ferring the compensation to a future date. Dividends and interest are not 
subject to current income taxes. All funds are taxable as ordinary income 
as they are received in form of cash withdrawals or annuity payments. 
Both fixed dollar and variable annuities are available under the program. 
This program is voluntary and does not affect benefits under the Univer- 



45 



sity Retirement System. Brochures and enrollment cards are available at 
the Insurance Office, 209 Administration Building, 333-3110. 

SAVINGS BONDS 

United States Savings Bonds may be purchased through authorized pay- 
roll deductions. Contact the Payroll Division of the Bursar's Office. 

RETIREMENT SYSTEM 

Every person whose employment is considered as permanent is required 
to participate in the State Universities Retirement System effective the 
beginning date of employment. A person other than a student who is em- 
ployed on a temporary basis at one-half time or more in a position in which 
services are expected to be rendered on a continuous basis for at least one 
school year is required to become a member after one year of such employ- 
ment and may elect to become a member during the first year. A student 
who is enrolled and is regularly attending classes is not eligible to partici- 
pate unless he is employed on a permanent or full-time basis. A person 
whose employment begins after September 1 following attainment of age 
sixty-eight is not eligible to participate. 

Normal retirement contributions of 6!/2 per cent of full salary are deducted 
from the earnings of each employee. An additional l A of 1 per cent is de- 
ducted to help finance an automatic annual increase in the retirement 
annuity. One per cent for survivors' insurance protection is also deducted; 
however, the survivors insurance contributions in excess of $120 per year 
may be refunded to the employee or left on deposit with the Retirement 
System to provide for additional annuity. The total contributions of 8 per 
cent, including interest credits to the date of termination of employment, 
may be withdrawn in a lump sum if the employee leaves University 
employment. 

A participant in the Retirement System may begin receiving his retirement 
annuity on or after age fifty-five. He must retire by September 1 following 
his sixty-eighth birthday unless deferment on a year-to-year basis is ap- 
proved by the Board of Trustees of the University. 

In order to qualify for a retirement annuity prior to age sixty-two, a person 
must: (1) have at least ten years of service after September 1, 1941, 
or (2) have at least eight years of service after September 1, 1941, and 
terminate his employment on or after age fifty-five. 

In order to qualify for a retirement annuity to begin on or after age sixty- 
two, a person must have five or more years of service after September 1, 
1941. 



46 



The general formula for determining the amount of the annuity is 1.67 per 
cent of average earnings during the high five consecutive years, multiplied 
by each of the first 10 years of service, 1.90 per cent for each year in excess 
of 10 but less than 20, 2.10 per cent for each year in excess of 20 but less 
than 30, and 2.30 per cent for each year in excess of 30. (If the annuity 
begins before age sixty, the amount would be reduced 6 per cent for each 
year of retirement before sixty.) The maximum annuity is 70 per cent of 
such average earnings for retirement at age sixty, 71% per cent at age 
sixty-one, 73 ! /3 per cent at age sixty-two, 75 per cent at age 63, 76% per 
cent at age sixty-four, 78V3 per cent at age sixty-five, and 80 per cent on 
or after age sixty-six. 

An alternative formula for calculation of the retirement annuity is appli- 
cable which will likely provide greater benefits for the member with a 
relatively short period of service who terminates his employment in Illinois 
at an early age. Under this formula, the member's retirement contribution 
of 6.5 per cent will be matched by employer contributions of 9.1 per cent. 
The combined contributions of 15.6 per cent of earnings will be credited 
with interest until the member begins drawing his retirement annuity. The 
amount of the annuity will depend upon the total accumulations of the 
member and his age at the time he elects to begin receiving his annuity. 

In calculating the retirement annuity, the Retirement System will use that 
formula which is most advantageous to the member. 

The retirement annuity will be increased each year by l*/2 per cent of the 
annuity payable at retirement. The first increase will be effective on 
September 1 nearest the first anniversary of retirement, or September 1 
nearest the sixty-first birthday, whichever is later. 

DISABILITY BENEFITS 

A University employee unable to perform his duties because of illness may 
be eligible for disability benefits from the Retirement System if he has 
been a member of the system for at least two years. Disability benefit pro- 
tection for accidental disabilities is available immediately upon becoming 
a member of the Retirement System. Payments begin after 60 days of dis- 
ability, or as soon thereafter as University salary payments cease. Retire- 
ment System disability benefits amount to 50 per cent of the employee's 
regular base salary, or 50 per cent of his average earnings during the 24 
months immediately preceding disability, whichever is larger. Payments 
continue during disability until the total amount paid equals 50 per cent 
of the employee's total earnings received while a member of the Retire- 
ment System, but in no event beyond September 1 following his sixty- 
eighth birthday. 



47 



A member of the faculty is entitled to 15 calendar days of sick leave each 
year on a non-cumulative basis, plus these other disability benefits : 

1. An extended disability leave of 10 calendar days with full pay during 
each year of service. The unused part of this extended leave may be 
carried over from year to year until it reaches a maximum of 60 days. 

2. Subject to approval by the Chancellor, a member who has completed 
at least three full years on the faculty, and whose work can be suspended 
or assimilated by his colleagues, may be granted a disability leave with full 
pay for a period (including the annual and extended leaves) not to exceed 
one-half of his appointed year. 

3. Illness beginning during a vacation or on a holiday or weekend need 
not result in deduction of time from annual leave or sick leave. 

The University may require acceptable evidence of illness or disability 
during the time a faculty member is receiving sick pay. 

DEATH AND SURVIVORS' INSURANCE BENEFITS 

A death benefit, consisting of a refund of the employee's normal retire- 
ment contributions and interest, is payable to the beneficiary of a partic- 
ipant in the Retirement System. In addition, an amount from $1,000 to 
$5,000, according to the dependency status of the beneficiary and the 
average earnings of the employee, is payable from employer contributions 
to the beneficiary of an employee currently participating in the system. 

If the employee has participated in the Retirement System for at least 
one and one-half years (10 years if death occurs after termination of 
employment), his widow, unmarried children under age eighteen, or de- 
pendent widower or parent, may qualify for the following benefits in 
lieu of the above payment from employer contributions, at the option of 
the beneficiary: 

1. Lump sum survivors insurance payment of $1,000 plus 

2. Monthly survivors annuity of up to $350 if children under age eighteen 
survive or up to $200 to a widow or dependent widower or dependent 
parent over age fifty-five. 

A different schedule of death and survivors benefits is payable when death 
occurs after the employee qualifies for a retirement annuity. 

For detailed information regarding the schedule of benefits and eligibility 
requirements under the State Universities Retirement System, consult State 
Universities Retirement System Handbook of Information. This pamphlet 
is available from the State Universities Retirement System, 807 South 
Lincoln Avenue, Urbana. 



48 



Instructional Information 



CLASSROOM POLICIES AND PROCEDURES 

Grading System. The University of Illinois grades on the letter system, 
and grade-point averages for students are compiled. The grades, their 
meanings, and the point equivalents are : 

Grade Meaning Point-value 

A excellent 5.0 

B good 4.0 

C fair 3.0 

D poor (but passing) 2.0 

E failure 1 .0 

Ab absent from final examination without excuse; counts as failure 1.0 

Ex temporarily excused, an approved extension of time to complete the final examina- 

tion or other course requirements; applies to undergraduate and graduate stu- 
dents (see Undergraduate Study catalog for more complete statement of rules) 

Df grade temporarily deferred (used only in graduate thesis research courses, under- 

graduate honors and special problems courses, and other approved courses 
which extend over more than one semester) 

c .. . \ ) used in graduate thesis research courses, specially approved 

S satisfactory . j _■ _i » • * 

,, .. , / f courses, and undergraduate and graduate courses given for zero 

U unsatisfactory j*» 



credit 



- f -I [ usec * ' n undergraduate courses taken under pass-fail option 

Pass used only in courses passed by special or proficiency examination 

Fail used only in courses attempted, but not passed, by special examination; failures in 

proficiency examinations are not reported 

In addition to the above grades, instructors in the College of Law are 
authorized to assign grades of "B+" and "C+" (4.5 and 3.5 point 
value, respectively) . 

Class Attendance. Class attendance is expected at the University, but 
the instructor decides when a student's absences become excessive and 
should be reported. 

49 



If the attendance of a student becomes so irregular that his scholarship 
is likely to be impaired, the form "Report of Irregular Attendance" should 
be used to inform the Dean of Student Personnel, who will notify the dean 
of the student's college. If irregular attendance continues to make con- 
tinuation of the student in the course unprofitable, a second report on the 
same form should be sent to the Dean of Student Personnel. The instruc- 
tor will be notified if the student is dropped by the dean of his college, 
and if a grade of "E" is assigned. 

Students should not be sent to the Health Service to get explanations of 
absences from class. A student must explain absences and present support- 
ing evidence to instructors on request, but an instructor need not request 
such an explanation unless he believes absences are impairing the student's 
scholastic standing. 

If the instructor wishes to verify a student's reported illness or withdrawal 
from school, he should call the office of the college in which the student is 
registered. Withdrawals are reported to instructors, but the notices often 
are delayed in reaching them. 

If a student has a statement from a private physician explaining his class 
absences, the instructor must decide whether or not to accept the 
explanation. 

Excuses are issued only to permit extension of time to complete the final 
examination or other requirements of the course and only by the under- 
graduate student's college office. Such excuses are issued for graduate 
students by the instructor in the course. 

Student Field Trips. When student field trips are to be taken as a part 
of course work, the instructor should notify his department head. 

If travel is by private vehicle, the instructor should check to see that it is 
properly insured. 

Promptness. A student tradition, long nurtured at the University by 
generations of undergraduates yet never made official policy, provides 
that a class need wait for a full professor no longer than 10 minutes after 
the bell, and progressively less time as the rank of the teacher diminishes. 

Thus, a faculty member who is not prompt may find himself without a 
class to teach. 

FINAL EXAMINATIONS 

Final examinations are given in accordance with the schedule prepared 
by the Office of Admissions and Records. All faculty members are ex- 



50 



pected to follow that schedule and not to arrange final examinations at 
other times, unless a different examination time is approved in advance 
by the Chancellor. Requests for change should be submitted through the 
executive officer of the department in which the course is offered and the 
dean of the appropriate college. 

TEXTBOOKS 

Instructors wishing to assign certain textbooks must first notify their de- 
partment office. Forms are then prepared, signed by the head of the 
department, sent to the Office of the Vice-Chancellor for Academic Affairs, 
and then to local bookstores. 

TUTORING 

The University has no tutoring policy per se. Most colleges and depart- 
ments have lists of tutors for hire. Various student groups also provide 
some tutoring help; to find out about these, students should be referred 
to the Student Personnel Office, 130 Student Services Building. There 
is also a list of tutors on file in the reference room of the Library. Special 
clinics in reading and study methods are offered by the Student Counseling 
Service. 

CHEATING 

Careful proctoring of examinations is expected of all instructors. Evidence 
of cheating should be assembled and presented to the department head. It 
will be his responsibility to send it on through the appropriate channels. 
For details of procedure, consult Official Notice No. 73, or Faculty Letter 
78, May 28, 1964, available in department offices. 

DISCIPLINE 

Policies concerning student discipline are established by the Senate Com- 
mittee on Student Discipline, consisting of the deans of all the colleges, 
plus the Dean of Students, one undergraduate student, and one graduate 
student. At Urbana-Champaign, appointed Subcommittees on Student 
Discipline (with student representatives) have original jurisdiction to hear 
and render decisions in all disciplinary cases involving undergraduates. 
The parent committee may assume original jurisdiction in serious discipline 
cases. 

Rules on student conduct and procedures are discussed in three booklets: 
Regulations Applying to All Undergraduate Students, available from the 
Office of Admissions and Records, The Code on Undergraduate Student 



51 



Affairs, available from the Office of the Dean of Students, and Under- 
graduate Student Discipline, available at the office of the Senate Com- 
mittee on Discipline, 310 Student Services Building. 

STUDENT-FACULTY RELATIONSHIPS 

More than 400 organizations on the campus enlist undergraduate mem- 
bers, and one of the assignments faculty members sometimes receive is to 
serve as advisers to these groups. Some are honorary, some professional, 
and others fall into a miscellaneous grouping. Serving as an adviser is one 
of the ways that teachers can work personally and closely with students, 
and the faculty member generally finds the duty highly rewarding. 

"Headquarters" for most extracurricular activities for undergraduate stu- 
dents is the Illini Union. The Office of Student Organizations, in Room 
278, provides complete listings of all such organizations and activities. 
(They may also be found in the lllinibook, a fact-date book published by 
the Illini Union and the University Press, and in the Student Handbook 
for undergraduates on the Urbana-Champaign campus.) Illini Union 
Student Activities, through special committees, sponsors many major 
campus events, such as Homecoming, spring festival, and student musicals. 
Its offices, along with offices of many other major activities, are on the 
second floor of the Illini Union. 

Major outlets for extracurricular work include Volunteer Illini Projects, 
University Theatre, Star Course, athletics, the Undergraduate Student 
Association, publications, various music organizations, religious groups, 
and others. 

STUDENT GOVERNMENT 

The campuswide agency of undergraduate student government is the 
Undergraduate Student Association, which is directed by an eleven-member 
steering committee elected at large. The organization, in its first year, 
supercedes Student Senate and provides the students a role in the making 
of policy regarding campus activities. 

There are also the following special organizations: 

Interfraternity Council, legislative and governing body of the 58 social 

fraternities. 

Men's Independent Association, brother organization to IFC, governing 

those who live in organized independent houses for men, aside from the 

residence halls. 

Men's Residence Halls Association, governing residents in the University 

residence halls for men. 



52 



Panhellenic Council, governing body of the 25 social sororities. 

Women's Independent Student Association, governing residents living in 
University residence halls for women and in rooming houses. 

Each of the coed halls has its own separate government. The halls are 
Illinois Street, Florida Avenue, and Pennsylvania Avenue Residence Halls, 
Bromley Hall, and Illini Tower. 

SPECIAL OPPORTUNITIES FOR STUDENTS 

New Student Program. Freshmen and other undergraduates entering 
the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign in September or February 
take part in a New Student Program — an introduction to college study, 
student life, and the campus community — during the week preceding the 
beginning of classes. 

Edmund J. James Scholars. Entering freshmen with outstanding high 
school records and resident freshmen with superior academic records 
in the University may apply for appointment as James Scholars. Transfers 
and resident students not initially chosen as freshmen may apply to the 
program at any time prior to the beginning of the junior year. James 
Scholars must carry at least one honors course each semester when available 
and are expected to maintain at least the minimum grade-point average 
specified by their college. The names of James Scholars with 4.5 or higher 
averages are especially noted in the Honors Day Book each year. 

Honors Day. Outstanding undergraduate scholarship is recognized 
annually at the Honors Day Convocation in May. Dean's List recognition 
is given to those full-time students who have achieved grade averages of 4.0 
or higher since the previous Honors Day Convocation. 

Bronze Tablet. Bronze Tablet seniors are those who have accumulated 
an average of at least 4.5 ("A—") and rank in the upper 3 per cent of 
their college class and have earned at least 40 semester hours at the Uni- 
versity of Illinois through the semester prior to graduation. The tablets 
are mounted in the corridors of the main Library. 

Graduation with Honors. Conditions under which candidates for degrees 
may be recommended for graduation with honors or distinction in the 
major field vary from college to college. Details may be found in the 
Undergraduate Study catalog. 

Special Educational Opportunities Program. A Special Educational Op- 
portunities Program has been developed at Urbana-Champaign for those 
students who might not otherwise be able to enter and to continue their 
education at the college level, and who need special services to realize 



53 



their full potentialities. Removing the financial, academic, and social 
impediments to the success of these students constitutes a growing part of 
the University's role. 

DEAN OF STUDENTS' OFFICE 

The Dean of Students' Office coordinates all phases of student life outside 
the classroom. Directly under this office are the Dean of Student Pro- 
grams and Services and his staff, the Dean of Student Personnel and 
her staff, and the Director of the Office of Foreign Student Affairs. 

The Dean of Students also has supervision (in some cases jointly with 
other agencies) of other phases of campus life that affect students — 
student housing, student financial aids (employment, loans, and scholar- 
ships), and others. 

Thus, the Dean of Students and his aids form the general administrative 
agency of the University in all matters pertaining to student life that have 
not been specifically delegated to other offices. Staff members assist stu- 
dents in the solution of personal, financial, social, housing, and extra- 
curricular problems, referring them when appropriate to other offices or 
agencies. They consult with parents, guardians, instructors, and other in- 
terested parties regarding problems of individual students or of student 
groups. 

COUNSELING 

Every faculty member has some part in counseling activities through con- 
ferences with students enrolled in his classes, through registration assign- 
ments, and in social meetings. Faculty members who have been assigned 
additional specific counseling duties are listed in the faculty guide, Advis- 
ing and Counseling Undergraduate Students. 

Faculty members may refer students to the Student Counseling Service 
for professional counseling if in their judgment such attention is needed. 
The Mental Health Division of the Health Service provides psychiatric 
consultation for students who need it. 

PLACEMENT SERVICES 

Recognizing that employment in a satisfying vocation is an ultimate goal of 
the student, the University provides placement services to help students and 
alumni find employment opportunities appropriate to their training, abili- 
ties, and interests. 

These services include a number of college and department placement 
offices plus the Coordinating Placement Office which coordinates place- 



54 



ment activities of the various offices, promotes all-campus placement pro- 
grams, and aids students from academic areas not served by specialized 
placement offices. The University also maintains a placement office in 
Chicago. 

Students are encouraged to discuss career plans with placement officers 
early in their college life and to make full use of the psychological testing 
and vocational counseling services of the Student Counseling Service. 

SPECIAL GROUPS OF STUDENTS 

Students with special problems receive special kinds of assistance. The 
Director of the Office of Foreign Student Affairs provides many kinds of 
information and aid to the many foreign students attending the University. 
The Veterans' Office helps veterans obtain state and federal benefits. The 
Division of Rehabilitation-Education Services gives assistance to wheel- 
chair students and others with physical disabilities. The Special Educa- 
tional Opportunities Program Office aids students in the SEOP in various 
ways. 



55 



Cultural, Social, and Recreational Opportunities 

Illini Union. The Illini Union is the University's front door as well as 
its community center. It serves the entire University family — students, 
faculty, staff, alumni, and guests. 

The Union is more than a building with many facilities; it is also an organi- 
zation with a program of activities designed to complement the cultural, 
social, and recreational life of the campus. 

The Union combines in one establishment a cafeteria, a snack bar, waiter 
service dining rooms, a vending service dining room, ballrooms, guest 
rooms, bowling lanes, a lost and found office, notary public and check- 
cashing services, a browsing library, a paperback book center, a billiard 
room, accommodations for meetings and banquets, and other facilities. 
Offices of the Alumni Association and the University of Illinois Foundation 
are housed here. 

The Illini Union has a formal art gallery on the first floor and a corridor 
gallery near the cafeteria. Exhibits for these galleries are chosen by a stu- 
dent committee. Other exhibits are shown in display cases in Union 
corridors. 

The Illini Union Student Activities program coordinates many extra- 
curricular interests of students, while the Faculty-Staff Social Committee 
plans programs specifically for the general University faculty and staff. 
The activities include the President's and Chancellor's Reception, Christ- 
mas Formal, and Town and Gown dance. 

An outline of Union facilities and services is included in the Illinibook, 
available at campus area bookstores. 

CULTURAL OPPORTUNITIES 

Festival of Contemporary Arts. The Festival, originated in 1948 and now 
held in March of odd-number years, is a program of importance in the 
artistic world. 

56 



The Festival embraces many forms of creative expression, and brings 
recent works to the campus, often for their initial presentation. Frequently 
they are of an experimental nature. 

One of the major events is the Exhibition of Contemporary American 
Painting and Sculpture, a national invitational show usually consisting 
of approximately 150 items chosen by a committee which travels from 
coast to coast to make selections. A comprehensive catalog including 
extensive documentation on contemporary artists is published. Frequently 
visiting artists, whose work is represented in the exhibit, lecture or give 
demonstrations. The University has purchased paintings, sculpture, and 
craft items for its permanent collection from each of the Festival shows. 

The Festival places great emphasis on music, and performances are given 
by orchestral, choral, operatic, and chamber music groups. A number 
of important commissions have been given leading composers for new 
works, and major musical organizations and performers from elsewhere 
have been invited to participate. Particularly valuable have been the 
experiences student musicians have had working under such conductors 
as Beecham, Stravinsky, Hindemith, and Ansermet. 

Exhibits show new developments in architecture, urban planning, land- 
scape architecture, photography, and crafts. Major dance productions 
are scheduled. The University Press offers an exhibition of work in typo- 
graphical design. Programs of experimental films are offered. The Home 
Economics Department demonstrates aspects of its work closely associ- 
ated with the fine arts. Lectures in contemporary literature bring authors 
and critics to the campus. The University Theatre produces a new play 
as part of the Festival, sometimes with the participation of the author. 

Attendance at the Festival has been large, with many visitors from dis- 
tant places. The biennial event has attracted national attention and, 
through its publications and recordings, has made itself felt in Europe 
as well. 

Krannert Center for the Performing Arts. Opening of the $20 million 
Krannert Center for the Performing Arts in April, 1969, insures the future 
of the University of Illinois as a creative center in the Midwest. The 
Center consists of four indoor theatres — the Great Hall, seating 2,100; 
the Festival Theatre, seating 985; the Playhouse, seating 678; and a Studio 
Theatre, seating 150 — plus an outdoor Amphitheatre, seating 560. It 
also includes rehearsal rooms, shops, offices, and other technical facilities 
for music, theatre, and dance. The Center is intended both as a training 
facility and as a year-round cultural center for the local communities. 



57 



Star Course. This is a nonprofit organization operated by students under 
the auspices of the University Concert and Entertainment Board. It brings 
to campus some of the world's finest classical artists in music, the dance, 
and drama in a subscription series. Star Course "extras" are usually more 
contemporary entertainers. 

School of Music Concerts and Performing Organizations. The concert 
season includes regular performances by the Walden String Quartet of the 
University of Illinois, the Illinois Woodwind Quintet, faculty artists, stu- 
dents, and ensembles. Performing organizations include the University 
Symphony Orchestra, University Chamber Orchestra (composed of ad- 
vanced instrumentalists), Wind Ensemble, Oratorio Society (open to 
faculty, students, and townspeople), University Choir, Men's Glee Club, 
Women's Glee Club, University Chorus, University Opera Group, Cham- 
ber Choir, University Jazz Band, and various vocal and instrumental 
ensembles. 

University Bands. On-campus major concerts are presented in January, 
March, April, and June, with informal twilight concerts late in the Spring 
semester and during the Summer Session. In addition, the four bands par- 
ticipate in many University functions and appear in a number of off- 
campus concerts each year. 

University Theatre. The University Theatre is the producing agent for 
the Department of Theatre. The annual production schedule includes an 
average of seven full-length plays, three children's theatre plays, a series of 
bills of one-act plays, and a series of new plays written by student play- 
wrights. 

The plays are presented in the Krannert Center for the Performing Arts. 
Participation in the productions is open to all students. For further infor- 
mation, inquire at the University Theatre Office, Room 4-122, Krannert 
Center. 

Faculty Players. This organization includes members of the faculty and 
staff, and their families. An organization meeting is announced each fall, 
and the group presents one or two full-length plays each year. 

Orchesis. Orchesis offers a workshop experience in modern dance tech- 
nique, improvisation, and creative work. This is not a performing group 
and is open to all interested men and women regardless of previous dance 
experience. 

Motion Pictures. The Film Society presents a subscription series of out- 
standing motion pictures, frequently classic or experimental films. Illini 
Union Movies offers select films from the recent past and some foreign films 



58 



at nominal admission prices. Cinemaguild presents classic motion pictures 
on a series basis. During the Summer Session, the Audio- Visual Aids Ser- 
vice offers several free public showings of educational and documentary 
films of unusual interest and potential classroom use. All of these, and 
individual offerings by departments and other units on campus, are an- 
nounced in the weekly University Calendar. 

Museums and Exhibits. Throughout the year, exhibits and displays are 
shown in University museums and other facilities. A first-floor gallery in 
the Architecture Building features exhibits in architecture. Exhibits in 
literature, fine arts, and special themes are displayed in the main corridors 
of the University Library, in various parts of the Illini Union, and in the 
Fine and Applied Arts Building. 

Classical and European Culture Museum. This museum, situated on the 
fourth floor of Lincoln Hall, contains numerous original items and some 
casts of famous statues which illustrate the development of civilization from 
the Stone Age to the nineteenth century. Major holdings include ancient 
clay tablets, figurines, pottery, glassware, coins, lamps, books and manu- 
scripts, medieval woodcarvings, theatre models and prints, pewter, brass, 
and china. During the academic year the Classical and European Culture 
Museum is open from 9:00 a.m. to 12:00 noon and 1:00 to 5:00 p.m. 
Monday through Friday, 9:00 a.m. to 12:00 noon Saturday, and 2:00 to 
5:00 p.m. Sunday. During Summer Session, it is open 10:00 a.m. to 12:00 
noon and 1 : 00 to 3 : 30 p.m. Monday through Friday only. 

Krannert Art Museum. The museum is a University building made possible 
by a gift from Mr. Herman C. Krannert, a graduate of the University, 
Mrs. Krannert, the Merle J. Trees family, the Class of 1908, and other 
donors. The museum includes seven major galleries, an auditorium, con- 
ference room, lounge, offices, and storage space for paintings, prints and 
drawings, minor arts, and sculpture. Its Trees Gallery houses the collection 
of paintings given to the University by the late Mr. and Mrs. Merle J. 
Trees. Among the many excellent works to be seen are portraits by 
Rembrandt, Frans Hals, Francois Clouet, Ambrosius Holbein, and Copley 
and landscapes by Teniers, Ruisdael, Pissarro, and Gauguin. 

Also of major importance are paintings by the Italian early renaissance 
master, Ugolino da Siena; by Bartolome Esteban Murillo, one of the most 
significant of the seventeenth century Spanish painters; by the Flemish 
master, Peter Paul Rubens; and by the eighteenth century French artist, 
Nicholas Lancret. All are gifts of Mrs. Herman C. Krannert, who has 
initiated an ambitious acquisitions program. 

A collection of Balinese and East Asiatic textiles, wood carvings, metal 



59 



crafts, and prints was given to the University by Mr. and Mrs. Spencer 
Ewing. Chinese terra cottas and porcelains of the seventh through the 
eighteenth century have been presented by the Class of 1908. A large re- 
search collection of Pre-Columbian art from Peru was the gift of Mr. and 
Mrs. Fred Olsen and various other donors, largely from Illinois. Mr. and 
Mrs. Harlan E. Moore gave a large collection of English and American 
eighteenth and nineteenth century decorative arts, principally glass and 
ceramics, which is installed in a special gallery. Other important works in 
the permanent collections of the museum are contemporary American 
paintings and sculpture acquired since 1948 from the biennial Festival of 
Contemporary Art exhibitions. In addition to these and other collections 
owned by the University, the museum presents traveling exhibitions, work 
by faculty artists, and special exhibitions of crafts, contemporary home 
furnishings, photography, and historic art. 

The museum is open to the public from 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Monday 
through Saturday and from 2:00 to 5:00 p.m. Sunday. It is closed on 
national holidays. 

Natural History Museum. Located in the Natural History Building, this 
museum contains 300,000 cataloged specimens in the fields of anthropol- 
ogy, biology, and geology. Specimens have been used in thesis research and 
other special problems, especially in the field of herpetology, mammalogy, 
ornithology, anatomy, and paleobotany. Exhibits in most phases of natural 
science, earth science, and anthropology are designed to supplement the 
laboratory work in various courses at the University. The Natural History 
Museum is open from 8:00 a.m. to 5 : 00 p.m. Monday through Saturday. 

Assembly Hall. Convocations, conventions, conferences, expositions, 
operas, ballets, stage productions, ice shows, and athletic events are held 
during the year in this multi-purpose building. The ultra-modern domed 
structure was built at a cost of $8,350,000 without the use of tax money; 
student fees and building income amortize the bonds. 

The Assembly Hall's 16,000 permanent seats rank this structure with the 
largest arenas in major cities. Unique flexibility provides for reducing 
the seating to 7,700, 4,200, or 3,600, depending upon the most effective 
capacity for the event to be accommodated. Different combinations of 
equipment change the hall overnight from arena to proscenium theatre, 
so that on consecutive days it may house an academic procession, basket- 
ball game, broadway drama, symphony orchestra, popular folk singing 
group, and ice show, each requiring a different physical setup. 

Design and construction of the building have attracted wide attention. Its 
400-foot dome and concrete seat bowl meet at a ring which is wound 



60 



with 614 miles of steel wire, the key feature in support of the structure. It 
has attracted audiences totaling more than 3,000,000 since opening in 1963. 

SOCIAL OPPORTUNITIES 

The communities of Champaign and Urbana have a wealth of social 
opportunities for University faculty members and their families. In the 
University itself, several organizations offer social outlets. 

University Club. All faculty members are invited to join. The club, lo- 
cated at 1201 West Oregon Street, Urbana, offers meal service, facilities 
for private entertaining, and a program of social events. The latter in- 
clude "armchair quarterback" sessions at which Illinois sports events are 
discussed by varsity coaches; women's luncheons and teas; after-game 
parties during the football season; dances; bridge tournaments; square 
dancing; and others. An annual feature is a reception for all new faculty. 
For information concerning membership or club functions, faculty mem- 
bers may call or visit the club. 

University Women's Club. This organization is open to all faculty wives 
and to all women on the faculty or administrative staff. It has a calendar 
of social events throughout the year. 

University Dames Club. This is an organization of student wives. The 
wife of any student, undergraduate or graduate, is invited to attend. 

In addition to these all-University organizations, the wives of faculty mem- 
bers in many departments and colleges also have social organizations. 

RECREATIONAL FACILITIES 

Illini Grove. Situated at Pennsylvania and Lincoln avenues, the grove 
is a popular site for picnics and other outdoor gatherings. Sports and 
cooking equipment is available. Reservations should be made with the 
Office of Space Utilization, 333-1230. The area is open from May 1 to 
October 31. 

Trial Garden of Annuals and Bedding Plants. This colorful, two-acre 
planting, near the intersection of Lincoln and Florida avenues in Urbana, 
is maintained by the Department of Horticulture as part of its teaching, 
research, and extension programs and as a public service. Over 1,500 
varieties of flowering annuals are planted in rows for easy comparison; 
each is fully labeled, allowing home gardeners and professional plantsmen 
to note those having particular appeal. Items that grow best in partial 
shade are planted in special beds at the Floriculture Greenhouse on 
campus. 



61 



The Garden, one of the most complete and outstanding of its kind in this 
part of the country, has been designated an official All-American Selec- 
tions Trial Garden and includes the current A AS entries each season. It 
is open to visitors daily from mid- June until mid-November; most varieties 
reach their peak of bloom in late July and early August. Several pieces of 
literature are available in a "help yourself" box at the entrance to the 
Trial Garden. 

Robert Allerton Park. The park, near Monticello, 25 miles from the 
Urbana-Champaign campus, is an estate given to the University by Mr. 
Robert Allerton. The manor house is operated by the Division of Uni- 
versity Extension as a conference center. The surrounding portion of the 
estate, 1,700 acres known as the Woodland Property — much of it un- 
touched natural woodland — is called Robert Allerton Park. The re- 
mainder is in formal gardens studded with notable statuary collected by 
Mr. Allerton. 

Picnic tables are available at the park. Those wishing meals served in 
Allerton House may request reservations by calling 333-3287. 

Athletic Facilities. The University's athletic facilities include three 
swimming pools, 39 tennis courts, 24 bowling lanes, a billiard room, an ice 
rink, play fields, and basketball and handball and squash courts, all avail- 
able for faculty use. There is a nine-hole golf course at the Urbana- 
Champaign campus and two eighteen-hole championship courses at nearby 
Savoy. A faculty bowling league competes throughout the academic year. 

Programs for individual faculty and staff members and their wives and 
families are sponsored by the Division of Intramural Activities. Organized 
competitive activities for men include 16 sports. Equipment and/or areas 
are provided for faculty and staff families at a modest fee for such sports as 
badminton, basketball, and swimming. Information about these recreation 
programs may be obtained in 205 Huff Gymnasium (333-3510) . 



62 



General University Policies and Procedures 

EMPLOYMENT OF RELATIVES 

Under the so-called "nepotism rule" to which the University subscribes 
as a general policy, the University does not employ for its academic or 
administrative staff a person who is related within the third degree, by 
blood or marriage, to any other person employed on either of these staffs. 

The President may make exceptions to this rule to serve the best interests 
of the University. However, exceptions may not be made if one of the 
persons involved would have authority and responsibility in the appoint- 
ment or promotion of the other. 

The nepotism rule does not prevent such a relative of a faculty member 
from working on the nonacademic staff, nor does it bar a member of a 
faculty member's family or a close relative from taking graduate work 
and holding a part-time job as a graduate assistant. 

CITIZENSHIP REQUIREMENTS 

As a general rule, indefinite tenure is not given to non-citizens unless there 
is satisfactory progress toward acquiring citizenship. Exceptions may be 
granted by the Board of Trustees upon recommendation of the President 
and the Chancellor following a favorable review of the candidate's qualifi- 
cations by a special committee consisting of the Vice-Chancellor for Aca- 
demic Affairs, the Dean of the Graduate College, and the dean of the 
college in which the nomination originated. 

(See "Business Policy and Procedure Manual," Chapter V, page 8.) 

EDUCATIONAL OPPORTUNITIES 

A staff member is welcome to take course work, but if he holds academic 
rank as professor, associate professor, assistant professor, or research asso- 
ciate, he can not be considered a degree candidate at the University of 
Illinois. 



63 



University regulations restrict the credit that may be taken by a person 
who is employed by the University to the maxima shown below. 

For those below the rank of assistant professor, the amount of course work 
that may be carried is limited by University regulations on the basis of 
the kind of job the prospective student holds. The normal amount of 
academic work is as follows : 



Regular Session 
Appointment 


Normal Registration; No 
Special Permit Required 


Maximum Overload; Requires 
Graduate College Approval 


Va time 


4 units 






AV4 units 


V2 time 


3% units 






4 units 


Vz time 


3 units 






3 Vi units 


Vz time 


2Va units 






3 units 


Z A time 


2 units 






2 % units 


Full time 


1 unit 






2 units 


Summer 
Appointment 


Maximum Load 
Eight-Week Term 








None 


V/% units 




14 time 


2 units 








Vz time 


2 units 








Vz time 


1 % units 








Vz time 


1 Vz units 








2 A time 


1 Va units 








Fulltime 


1 unit 









A person on the academic or administrative staff of the University or 
the allied agencies is not charged tuition or the service fee if his appoint- 
ment calls for at least 25 per cent but no more than 67 per cent of full- 
time service. Permanent nonacademic employees on appointment for at 
least 25 per cent of full-time service are also exempt from tuition and the 
service fee provided their registration does not exceed 10 semester hours 
or two and one-half units in the semester (five hours or one and one- 
quarter units in the summer session) . 

Additional details concerning exemptions in special cases may be obtained 
from the Office of Admissions and Records, fee assessment division. 

TRAVEL 

The department head or other administrative officer is responsible for the 
control of necessary travel, and must give general or specific approval. 

A booklet, Travel Information for Staff Members, prepared by the Office of 
Business Affairs, provides details on procedures for travel authorization and 



64 



for reimbursement for travel expense. Copies are available in departmental 
offices. 

A staff member should keep his departmental office informed of his 
itinerary so that he can be reached, if necessary, by telephone, telegram, 
or mail. 

Conventions. Faculty members with rank of assistant professor and 
above (or the equivalent) are entitled to reimbursement for the travel 
expense of attending one scientific or profesional meeting within continental 
United States or Canada each academic year. The Office of Business 
Affairs has prepared a table showing the fixed amounts allowed toward 
the expense of convention travel to most cities in the United States and 
Canada. Faculty members may consult their departmental office for this 
information. 

Convention travel funds are not sufficient in amount to permit the usual 
reimbursement for the expense of travel to Alaska and Hawaii; only the 
fixed allowance for travel to and from the port of embarkation will be 
paid. 

Professional Meetings. Full travel expense to scientific and professional 
meetings in the United States may be paid on authorization of the depart- 
ment head and dean when a staff member is an officer or a member of 
an important committee of the organization concerned, or when the indi- 
vidual is particularly qualified to assist in the promotion of educational, 
research, or service activities of the organization. Advance approval should 
be obtained from the department head for such travel, which must be 
charged to a departmental account. Travel on gift and contract funds is 
under the same regulations as travel on University funds except that occa- 
sionally specific provision for foreign travel is made beyond that established 
by the University. 

Travel on departmental or other University business outside the United 
States may be permitted with prior authorization and approval of the de- 
partment head and the dean of the college. In such cases, full travel ex- 
penses will be paid. 

University and Private Cars. A fleet of University-owned cars is avail- 
able for faculty members traveling on University business. A charge is 
made against the department for use of these cars. The driver must have a 
valid Illinois driver's license. 

To reserve a car, call the fleet dispatcher at the South Garage (333-391 1 ) , 
preferably at least a week in advance. A completed Car Release Order 



65 



and Mileage Report, available at departmental offices, must be presented 
at the garage when the car is picked up. 

Private cars may be used for University business on a reimbursable basis 
of nine cents a mile for the first 100 miles and five and one-half cents a 
mile thereafter. Reimbursement at nine cents a mile for a total trip of 
more than 100 miles is permissible when a University car is not available 
and the garage has made a record of the refusal. 

University automobiles are generally not available for convention or or- 
ganization travel purposes and are never to be used for out-of-state con- 
vention travel. 

Insurance on University cars covers the University's and the authorized 
driver's legal liability for bodily injury and property damage which may 
occur while the vehicle is used on University business. Accident report 
forms are in the glove compartments of all University cars. Medical Pay- 
ments insurance to the limit of $2,000 per person is provided for passengers 
who are guests of the University. Employees, in the course of their em- 
ployment, are covered under the Workmen's Compensation Act and are 
not covered under the Medical Payments insurance. 

Air Travel. Travel by commercial, University, or private plane may be 
authorized if the best interests of the University are thus served. 

Commercial air travel is reimbursed only at the economy (tourist) fare 
unless the stafT member certifies on the voucher that time schedules made 
it impractical or economy travel was not available. 

The University provides air-transportation service for staff members 
traveling on (1) University business, (2) professional business where the 
interests of the University are served, or (3) emergencies. Travel by air 
on University business, in either University planes or commercial trans- 
port planes, should be undertaken only when the increased cost (if any) 
over other means of transportation is justified, and should be arranged 
with the knowledge and consent of the senior administrative officer 
concerned. 

A 64-passenger DC-6B, a 15-passenger and a 21 -passenger DC-3, three 
Twin-Beechcraft Bonanzas carrying either five or six passengers, and four 
Beechcraft Bonanzas which carry three passengers and the pilot are used in 
the air-transportation service, under jurisdiction of the Institute of Aviation. 
Rates may be obtained from the Operations Office at the University 
Airport. 

All planes are fully equipped for instrument flying. Layover charges are 
made for any time after the first four hours. 



66 



Travel by private plane is reimbursed at a rate not to exceed first-class rail- 
road fare plus Pullman accommodations. 

Any staff member desiring to use a University plane or regular transport 
lines should check his insurance policies to determine if there are provi- 
sions that would invalidate such policies in the case of air travel. If these 
are present, insurance companies usually will add a "rider" to the basic 
policy permitting such transportation. The University makes no special 
provision for accident insurance on flights, but protection is available to 
members of the University's group accident insurance coverage. Claims 
arising from flight accidents to staff members traveling on University busi- 
ness will be considered under the State Workmen's Compensation Law, 
if applicable. 

Every staff member making a flight in a University-owned plane is re- 
quested to authorize or sign the proper waiver forms at the Airport. 

Tax Exemptions. The University is exempt from payment from Uni- 
versity funds of the federal tax on air transportation. Booklets of tax 
exemption certificates may be obtained at the cashiers' windows in the 
Bursar's Office, and one of these must be presented for each ticket at time 
of purchase. Money spent for taxes through failure to take the exemption 
will not be reimbursed. 

Credit Plans for Travel. The University credit plan for railroad travel 
permits a faculty member to order tickets for official travel from the 
Champaign office of the Illinois Central Railroad and pick them up at 
the Bursar's Office. It is necessary to call the ticket office and complete 
arrangements, including any reservations, at least 24 hours before depar- 
ture. It also is essential to tell the ticket clerk, when you call, that the 
transaction is under the credit plan. 

The credit plan is not used in cases where tickets are picked up at the 
station. Under such procedure, the faculty member pays the railroad for 
the transportation and secures reimbursement later. 

The University's credit plan also makes it possible for staff members to 
order plane tickets from the local travel agencies and charge them to the 
University, if the travel is chargeable to a University account. The person 
making air travel arrangements should advise the travel agency that the 
transaction is to be under the credit plan. Tickets are picked up at the 
travel agency. Staff members who have frequent occasion to use commer- 
cial air lines for University business travel may secure air travel credit 
cards through the Bursar's Office. 



67 



Cash Advances for Travel. Cash advances for travel on official Univer- 
sity business are available. The procedure calls for the faculty member to 
obtain a Travel Cash Advance Form from his department office, fill it out, 
have it signed by the department head, and present it at the cashiers' 
windows in the Bursar's Office. 

Travelers Checks. Travelers checks drawn on the American Express 
Company may be obtained at the Bursar's Office for a nominal service 
charge to the faculty member. Reimbursement of the service charge is 
made to the staff member if the travel is on University business. 

RESEARCH SUPPORT 

It is the policy of the University to encourage research on the part of all 
persons and groups within the several faculties. This includes endorse- 
ment and support of acceptable proposals for outside contracts or grants. 

Some University research funds are made available in college and depart- 
ment budgets. Others are allocated from the Graduate College budget 
by the Research Board. A faculty member may conduct preliminary talks 
with outside organizations or agencies regarding their possible support of 
a research project. However, a formal request for such support must be 
submitted through the channels outlined in the regulations of Section 14 
of the "General Rules Concerning University Organization and Pro- 
cedure." After approval by the head of the department, the dean of the 
college, the Office of Business Affairs (on technical aspects of the financial 
arrangements) , and the Research Board, the proposal is transmitted by the 
Research Contracts Division of the Bursar's Office to the outside agency. 
(A proposal for the support of an instructional program, a service program, 
or a building program must also have the approval of the Vice-Chancellor 
for Academic Affairs.) Only the President (or his delegates) may accept 
grants or negotiate contracts in the name of the University. 

The University of Illinois Foundation is an agency which encourages 
gifts to the University from alumni and friends of the University, and 
assists in the management of patents and negotiates loans for the Uni- 
versity. Each year, part of the money thus received is budgeted for re- 
search, and projects to which such funds are allocated are chosen by the 
Foundation's Board of Directors on advice of University officials. 

(For a comprehensive explanation of University policy and regulations 
concerning research, see "The Administration of Research Grants and 
Contracts," and "The Use of Experimental Human Subjects at the 
Urbana-Champaign Campus.") 



68 



PATENTS, INVENTIONS, COPYRIGHTS, PUBLICATIONS 

The University patent policy is developed in full Section 17, "General 
Rules Concerning University Organization and Procedure." Briefly, the 
policy holds that any discovery or invention which is the result of research 
carried on by or under the direction of any University employee and hav- 
ing the costs paid from University or University-controlled funds, or which 
is made by any University employee as a direct result of his duties with the 
University, or which has been wholly or partly developed by the utilization 
of University resources or facilities, belongs to the University and will be 
utilized in ways producing the greatest benefit to the University and the 
public. 

The University Patent Committee, to which patentable inventions are re- 
ferred for study and disposition, may, with the approval of the Board of 
Trustees, turn the rights back to the developer or to the agency which 
sponsored his work. It may also retain the invention for the University's 
own right, or transfer it to the University of Illinois Foundation for com- 
mercial development. In the event that income in such instances is received 
by the University or the Foundation, a proper share of the net income will 
be paid to the inventor. 

For information on copyrights and recordings, see the revision of Section 
19 of "General Rules Concerning University Organization and Pro- 
cedure" in Faculty Letter No. 64, September 13, 1963. 

USE OF UNIVERSITY SPACE 

The Office of Space Utilization is responsible for the enforcement of Uni- 
versity regulations with respect to the use of University facilities by student, 
faculty, and non- University groups. As part of its function, the Office of 
Space Utilization reserves space in all University facilities except the Illini 
Union, University residence halls, Assembly Hall, Allerton House, Krannert 
Center for the Performing Arts, and Hott Memorial Center. Because it is 
necessary to reserve space for any event other than scheduled instruction as 
specified in the semester time-table, offices to which requests for reservations 
of space should be directed are listed here : 

1. If space is desired in the Illini Union, requests should be directed to 
the Illini Union Reservations Office, 165 Illini Union, 333-0690. 

2. If space is desired within University residence halls, requests should 
be directed to the Office of the Director of Housing, 420 Student Services 
Building, 333-0613. 

3. If space is desired in the Student-Staff Apartment Lounge, requests 



69 



should be made to the Office of the Director of Housing, 420 Student Ser- 
vices Building, 333-0613. 

4. If space is desired at Allerton House or Hott Memorial Center, requests 
should be directed to the Division of University Extension, 118 Illini Hall, 
333-3287. 

5. If space is desired in the Assembly Hall, requests should be directed to 
the Director of the Assembly Hall, 101 Assembly Hall, 333-2923. 

6. If space is desired in the Krannert Center for the Performing Arts, re- 
quests should be directed to the Director of the Krannert Center, 333-6700. 

7. If space is desired in any of the remaining University areas, including 
Illini Grove or other outside areas, requests should be directed to the Office 
of Space Utilization, 243 Davenport House, 333-1230. 

The Office of Space Utilization, in addition, is responsible for determining 
eligibility of groups requesting use of any University facilities including 
the Illini Union, University housing, Krannert Center for the Performing 
Arts, and the Assembly Hall. The following is a list of groups eligible to 
use University space and the conditions controlling this eligibility. 

Student Groups. Organized student groups included in a list supplied to 
the Office of Space Utilization by the Assistant Dean of Students for 
Student Organizations. 

Students who are members of a regular class or other academic unit and 
whose use of the space is requested by the instructor in charge. 

Student groups that have applied to the Assistant Dean of Students for 
recognition and that hence are allowed three organizational meetings be- 
fore being officially recognized. 

Faculty and Staff Groups. Organized groups of faculty members, and 
any University department, academic or nonacademic. 

Non-University Groups. On approval of the Director of the Office of 
Space Utilization and in compliance with University regulations, Chapter 
3, Section 21, Paragraph B, of "General Rules Concerning University 
Organization and Procedure," non-University groups may use University 
facilities for meetings provided the organization and meetings are con- 
cerned with matters of educational or public significance. Such meetings 
are subject to the general regulations stated in Section 21 and to such 
additional regulations as may be developed with the advice of a com- 
mittee created for this purpose. 

Priorities have been established for the assignment of space reservations, 
as follows: 



70 



1 . Regularly scheduled courses of instruction. 

2. Requests for space for major University or major University student 
events. These requests are accepted and space assigned before other re- 
quests are approved. Requests for major student events are accepted and 
space assigned according to priority given by the Coordinations Committee 
of the Committee on Student Affairs which meets in early March of each 
calendar year. 

3. After requests in categories and priorities 1 and 2 have been approved, 
all other requests are assigned in order of date requested and of judged 
needs of the groups. 

Space reservations may be made : 

By Telephone. Only faculty or staff members may request space by 
telephone. 

By Filing the Form, Request for Use of University Premises. This form is 
available at the Office of Space Utilization. All student groups must use 
this form in requesting use of University space. Faculty and staff groups 
may be asked to use the form if their request appears to be complicated, 
i.e., involves several dates, rooms, or buildings. All non-University groups 
must use the form. 

Admission fees may not be charged for any function on University premises 
unless permission has been granted in accordance with University regula- 
tions. These regulations are set forth in Chapter 3 of "General Rules Con- 
cerning University Organization and Procedure." 

Capacities of classrooms and lecture rooms may be obtained at the Office 
of Space Utilization. 

SOLICITATION OF FUNDS 

Canvassing, peddling, or soliciting are forbidden on the grounds and in 
the buildings of the University. Collections among employees are approved 
by the University for Campus Chest, a student charitable activity, and 
for the United Fund. While the University sanctions collections for these 
two causes, it does not wish to imply any obligation on the part of staff 
members to contribute. 

BULLETIN BOARDS 

Regulations involving the use of University bulletin boards have been 
drawn up by the Office of Space Utilization (333-1230). The use of these 
bulletin boards is limited to recognized student, faculty, staff, or depart- 
mental groups, and churches belonging to the Religious Workers Associa- 



71 



tion. Persons wishing to post material on University bulletin boards must 
clear through the Office of Space Utilization. 

USE OF UNIVERSITY'S NAME 

When representing the University in an official capacity, staff members 
will use the name of the University and will use University stationery for 
official correspondence. 

The University prefers not to become involved in projects with which it 
has no official connection. Thus, faculty members are discouraged from 
using the University name in any announcement, advertising matter, pub- 
lication, or report involving outside activity of faculty members, if such 
use in any way can be construed as expressing or implying University 
endorsement of any project, product, or service. 

Permission for use of the University's name or photographs of its facilities 
or installations by commercial firms or service organizations must be 
cleared through the Office of the University Director of Public Informa- 
tion, regardless of the campus involved. 

EMERGENCY PROCEDURES 

Fire or Explosion. In case of fire or explosion, call the University Fire 
Department, 333-2424, or dial "0" and ask the operator to connect you 
with the Fire Department. 

Police. In case of an emergency requiring police attention, call the Uni- 
versity Police, 333-1212, or dial "0" and ask the operator to call the police. 

On-the-job Accidents. The following procedure is designed for all aca- 
demic, nonacademic, and student employees to safeguard their interests 
under the Illinois Workmen's Compensation Act. Failure to follow exist- 
ing University policies or the provisions of the Act may affect the em- 
ployee's right to compensation for time lost or reimbursement for expenses 
incurred. 

1 . All injured employees must promptly report : 

a. To the McKinley Hospital Emergency Room — where a physician is 
on duty or on call at all times, day or night. 

b. In case of critical injury — when it is apparent that an employee is 
critically injured and any delay in reaching a hospital might cause 
irreparable damage or endanger life, the departmental office or any 
equally responsible person should call the University Police, who will 
arrange transportation to a community hospital for the injured 
employee. The person calling the police should immediately inform 



72 



the Health Center or the physician on call at McKinley Hospital of 
the accident and the action taken. (University police, 333-1212, or 
dial ''0" and ask the operator for assistance.) 

2. The Health Center is prepared to give emergency treatment for on-the- 
job injuries or illness. All referrals to physicians, in case of on-the-job 
accidents, are made by the Health Center medical staff. 

3. Immunization against tetanus (lock jaw) is for employees' protection 
and reduces the risk involved in case of accident. Tetanus toxoid immuni- 
zation is available at the Health Center for those who wish to have it. 

4. As soon as possible, notify your departmental office of the accident and 
fill out the Report of Claimed Accidental Injury form. 

For more information, see Section 6 of the "Business Policy and Procedure 
Manual" in departmental offices. 

An accident to a non-University person which occurs on University prop- 
erty should be reported immediately to the department where the injury 
occurred so that the University Police can be called for medical assistance 
and any other necessary action. 

Disability Report. If a person is away from his duties because of an on- 
the-job accident or any kind of illness or disability, he must execute the 
form Report of Absence on Account of Disability for Academic Staff, 
available from department offices. The signature of the department head 
is to be obtained and the form then routed to the Bursar's Office. This 
report must be turned in if the faculty member is to receive income tax 
credit for salary paid while ill or disabled. 

LECTURERS AND SCHOLARLY PRIVILEGES 

Lecturers. Scholars of eminence from other universities and persons who 
have achieved distinction in their professions may be invited to give one 
or more public lectures at the University. The fund for this purpose is 
administered by the Campus Lecture Committee. 

Interdepartmental lectures and symposia are sponsored in the biological 
sciences, the humanities, the social sciences, and other fields. In addition, 
various departments and colleges sponsor lectures and hold symposia 
throughout the year. 

Endowed lectures supplement the all-University lectures. These include 
the Lorado Taft Lectures in the Arts, the James Lectures on Govern- 
ment, the Noyes Lectures in Chemistry, the Phineas L. Windsor Lectures 
in Librarianship, the Weinstein Series in Finance, and others. 



73 



Scholarly Privileges. Scholarly privileges (permission to work without 
charge in the University libraries and laboratories) may be extended by 
the Chancellor to members of the faculties of other colleges or univer- 
sities, provided they are recognized authorities in their fields and possess 
written credentials from their universities or governments asking that 
they be received as guests. 

INDIVIDUAL PROFESSIONAL ACTIVITIES 

Individual professional activities on the part of faculty members — re- 
search, consulting, publication, participation in learned societies, and the 
like — are encouraged by the University. 

PURCHASING PROCEDURES 

Purchasing procedures are developed at length in the "Business Policy 
and Procedure Manual" and in "Regulations Governing Procurement 
and Bidding" at the University of Illinois. Copies are in file in college and 
departmental offices. Additional copies are available in the Purchasing 
Division. 

The Board of Trustees has centralized the authority to purchase in the 
Business Office under the Vice-President and Comptroller (except where 
authority has been assigned to some other official or committee, e.g., sub- 
scriptions and periodicals are purchased by the Library), who has del- 
egated the authority to the campus Director of Purchases through the cam- 
pus Director of Business Affairs. 

The departments of the University submit requisitions to the purchasing 
officials. When properly approved by the department and college execu- 
tive officers (as required), they constitute authority for making purchases 
according to the procedures described in the purchasing regulations. With 
certain exceptions, all purchases in excess of $1,500 are advertised in the 
official state newspaper three times during a minimum period of 10 days 
and are awarded on the basis of sealed bids. Purchase transactions in 
excess of $7,500 are submitted monthly to the Board of Trustees for 
prior approval, except in emergencies, when they may be acted on by 
the President of the University. Purchases are not binding upon the 
University until appropriate approval has been given. The Purchasing 
Division is not authorized to make purchases for the private benefit of or 
from individual staff members. 

Provisions have been made for emergency purchases, when required, as 
outlined in the purchasing procedures manual. 

Hazardous or controlled materials (e.g., radiochemicals and pure alcohol) 



74 



can not be purchased or released from University stores until appropriate 
licensing and/or approval has been obtained in accordance with current 
regulations. 

The University maintains a number of general storerooms where materials 
and supplies commonly used by University departments are carried in 
stock. Materials and supplies which are available through these store- 
rooms by stores' requisition are not to be purchased directly from outside 
vendors. 

The purchasing staff is available for consultation concerning planning 
for budgetary purposes and advance planning for projected purchases. 

MISCELLANEOUS 

Building Hours. In general. University buildings are open from 7:00 
a.m. to 6 : 00 p.m. Monday through Friday, and from 7 : 00 a.m. to 1 : 00 
p.m. Saturday, except holidays. Special arrangements for keeping build- 
ings open at other hours may be made; procedures are given in the 
"Business Policy and Procedure Manual." 

The stated hours do not apply to such facilities as the Main Library, the 
Krannert Art Museum, the Illini Union, and others where facilities or 
exhibits are open to the public on weekends and evenings. 

Keys. Keys to University rooms and buildings are issued at the Physical 
Plant Service Building. Prior approval of the department head or admin- 
istrative officer must be obtained via a signed key authorization blank. 
(For other regulations concerning keys, consult the "Business Policy and 
Procedure Manual.") 

Liquor. Intoxicating beverages may not be served in University build- 
ings. This rule applies not only to classroom, laboratory, and office build- 
ings, but also to residence halls, rooming houses, fraternities, and sororities 
where undergraduate students live. Faculty members living in University- 
owned housing are not subject to this rule. 

Personally Owned Property. Personal property, including books, brought 
to University premises should carry a sticker identifying the owner. The 
University can assume no responsibility for loss, theft, or damage of per- 
sonal property. 

Smoking. In general, smoking in University buildings is regulated by 
safety standards. Smoking is permitted in faculty offices, in some corri- 
dors of certain buildings, in laboratories where safety factors would not 
be violated, and in other suitable places. Signs in buildings advise whether 
smoking is permitted. 



75 



Facilities and Services 



ORGANIZED RESEARCH 

The University has numerous research agencies, from the individual project 
being carried on by a single man to all-University facilities involving several 
hundred research workers. Some of the larger agencies include : 

Office of Administrative Data Processing. This is the campus center for 
the provision of administrative data processing service to the Chancellor 
and operational units. It also supplies the local assistance which is needed 
in data processing services for University-wide administrative purposes. 
Facilities include an IBM 360/50 system, 360/20, and conventional 
punched card equipment. 

The University Office is responsible for administrative data processing for 
the entire University, including University-wide policies and procedures 
related to methodology in information processing, the development of 
program statements for University-wide data processing systems, standards 
and procedures for the utilization of data processing services, and systems 
and program documentation. 

Analog Computer Laboratory. This laboratory provides a facility for 
teaching and research involving the use of analog computers. Available 
to all faculty members and students, the laboratory includes two EAI 
Model 31-R computers which may be operated separately or intercon- 
nected to provide 90 amplifiers for use on a single problem. 

Institute of Aviation. The Institute coordinates research which cuts 
across departmental lines and provides facilities and assistance to many 
projects ranging from aircraft design to psychology. At the same time, the 
Institute carries on its own research projects and publishes the results of its 
findings. It also operates the University of Illinois-Willard Airport and 



76 



Staff Air Transportation Service, and offers course work in aircraft main- 
tenance, pilot training, and aviation electronics. 

Bureau of Business Management. The bureau, which is a part of the 
College of Commerce and Business Administration, is designed to extend 
the facilities of the College and its faculty for assistance to Illinois busi- 
nessmen, particularly those in smaller businesses. It provides conferences 
and short courses in business subjects in cooperation with other University 
agencies and also provides publications, library and reference services, and 
limited management and business counseling. 

Central Facility for Electron Microscopy. The facility is devoted to teach- 
ing and research service for all departments. It is equipped with four 
different types of transmission electron microscopes with all auxiliary 
equipment. The facility also operates the Cambridge STEREOSCAN, 
a scanning electron microscope. The use of the facility is available to all 
qualified investigators, staff members, graduate students, and fellows. 
Training and assistance in the use of the electron microscopes are available 
upon request made to the director of the facility. It is administered under 
the School of Life Sciences of the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences. 

Children's Research Center. In operation since 1963, the Children's 
Research Center is an interdisciplinary organization for research on chil- 
dren with a focus on health and education including basic research. The 
center is particularly concerned with projects that require interdisciplinary 
involvement or specialized facilities and environments. Its activities include 
field operations with the State Department of Mental Health, at public 
schools, and in mobile laboratories in the community. 

Institute of Communications Research. The Institute, a unit of the 
College of Communications, was established to bring an interdisciplinary 
approach to basic research in all aspects of human communications. It 
is a pioneer research unit in communications. 

Bureau of Community Planning. Staff research is aimed at advancing 
theory and practice in urban planning. Continuing education courses on 
the objectives and methods of planning for community development are 
offered to public officials and provide advanced training for professional 
people in this field. Research reports and educational materials are pub- 
lished. The staff also contributes to the teaching program of the Depart- 
ment of Urban Planning. 

Department of Computer Science. This is the University's center for 
carrying out research in the use and design of digital computers, the teach- 
ing of courses pertaining to numerical analysis, programming and logical 



77 



design of computers leading to the masters or doctor's degree in computer 
science, and the provision of service computing facilities for faculty and 
students. Facilities include an IBM System/360 which forms the nucleus 
of the Illinet campus computer network. Research on Illiac III, a pattern 
processing computer, and Illiac IV, a very high-speed parallel network 
computer, is underway. 

Coordinated Science Laboratory. The laboratory is an interdepart- 
mental graduate research center in the College of Engineering. It is de- 
voted to pure and applied research in broad areas of engineering and 
science, especially in electronics, communications, systems, and applied 
physics. Extensive research is underway on computer systems that provide 
flexible man-machine interactions, graphic design, and information pro- 
cessing and retrieval. 

Curriculum Laboratory. An operating unit of the College of Education, 
devoted to the development and implementation of new curricula at pre- 
college levels, it now consists of the English Curriculum Project, UICSM 
Mathematics Project, Social Studies Curriculum Development Project, and 
University High School. 

Bureau of Economic and Business Research. The bureau, a division of 
the College of Commerce and Business Administration, studies business 
operations and general economic developments, particularly as they relate 
to Illinois, compiles current data, and makes its findings available to 
businessmen and others interested in business conditions. It publishes 
monthly and quarterly periodicals as well as monographs and books pre- 
senting research results. 

Bureau of Educational Research. The bureau, which is in the College 
of Education, conducts studies in school administration and finance, 
teaching and learning, educational psychology, economics of education, 
sociology of education, and anthropological foundations of education. 
Research is directed toward advancement of basic knowledge. 

Experiment Stations. The stations carry on research in two fields basic 
to the University as a land-grant institution — agriculture and engineering. 

The Agricultural Experiment Station, founded in 1888, performs exten- 
sive research in agriculture, veterinary medicine, and home economics. 
About 360 research projects are conducted by approximately 280 full- 
time-equivalent staff members. Farms and agricultural fields, many ob- 
tained through bequests from friends of the University, include 2,250 acres 
adjoining the Urbana-Champaign campus in Champaign County and 
about 1,500 acres in small tracts in the state. The Dixon Springs Agri- 



78 



cultural Center in southern Illinois, operated by the University, includes 
5,000 acres of leased land in the Shawnee National Forest. Results of the 
station's research are published in scientific journals, various formal re- 
ports of the station, and a quarterly magazine Illinois Research, and are 
also reported to the public through meetings and the mass communica- 
tions media. 

The Engineering Experiment Station, established in 1903, is the research 
arm of the College of Engineering. It administers a $15,000,000 research 
program involving over 500 projects, most of which are conducted under 
the supervision of the faculty of the various academic departments and 
provide appropriate problems and support for graduate students seeking 
advanced degrees. The station offers cooperative programs and services 
for the benefit of industrial firms, sponsors, and interested engineers and 
scientists, and operates a publications program through the Engineering 
Publications Office. 

Institute of Government and Public Affairs. The Institute renders ad- 
visory, consulting, and research services to the governments of Illinois 
and their elected and appointed officials. It gathers data, publishes 
scholarly and popular articles, and sponsors an annual seminar on gov- 
ernment problems. 

Highway Traffic Safety Center. The center coordinates on a University- 
wide basis present and future programs in the field of highway traffic 
safety. The center works with public and private agencies, conducts 
research, short courses, and conferences, and advises on traffic safety 
problems. 

Illinois Archaeological Survey. The Archaeological Survey is closely 
allied with the University work in this field, and has headquarters at the 
University. It encourages scientific archaeological research, maintains a 
record of archaeological sites in the state, cooperates in archaeological 
salvage where highway or other construction is under way, encourages 
preservation of antiquities in parks and monuments, and publishes research. 

Bureau of Institutional Research. The University Bureau of Institutional 
Research makes a continuing study of the University's educational situa- 
tion, problems, and future needs. Studying university practices and pro- 
grams in the light of objective research techniques was premiered by the 
University of Illinois. 

Institute of Labor and Industrial Relations. The Institute research pro- 
gram emphasizes collective bargaining, labor and management organiza- 
tions, manpower and human resources, and public policy. Because of its 



79 



interdisciplinary nature, the program covers a wide range of sociological, 
psychological, economic, political science, and historical research. Many of 
the research findings are published by the Institute in the form of books, 
pamphlets, and reprints. 

Materials Research Laboratory. This laboratory, an interdepartmental 
organization for graduate training and research of an interdisciplinary 
character, is associated with the following departments : Ceramic Engineer- 
ing; Chemistry and Chemical Engineering; Electrical Engineering; Mining, 
Metallurgy, and Petroleum Engineering; and Physics. 

Measurement Program (Instruments and Standards Laboratory). This 
laboratory operates as a part of the Engineering Experiment Station, but 
serves the entire University. High grade standardization facilities are avail- 
able for standard cells, standard resistors, and some types of laboratory 
electrical measuring instruments. Service and repair of analytical balances, 
microscopes, optical, and mechanical instruments is done by technicians 
with specialized training. A beginning has been made by addition of staff 
and facilities to provide service for electronic instruments such as oscillo- 
scopes, electronic voltmeters, signal generators, and counters. Further 
development to better fill the needs of the University is anticipated follow- 
ing the recent move to new quarters. The new location is in the west part 
of the Nuclear Engineering Laboratory. 

Physical Environment Unit. The unit at Urbana-Champaign provides 
facilities for the study of the effects of atmospheric changes on the human 
organism. Use of the facilities by other departments requiring controlled 
environmental conditions is encouraged. 

Physics Research Laboratory. The Physics Department carries on re- 
search in the development of electron accelerators and in nuclear physics. 
The 25 and 300 million volt betatrons are located at this site and a novel 
type of accelerator is being designed. The department staff also utilizes 
the Argonne National Laboratory's 12.5 billion volt proton accelerator for 
high energy research in the field of elementary particle physics. 

Radiocarbon Laboratory. The laboratory is an all-University facility 
for graduate training and research involving the use of the tracer tech- 
nique with carbon- 14 and/tritium. It is equipped with liquid scintilla- 
tion spectrometers, vibrating reed electrometers, gas counters, radio-gas 
chromatography units, high vacuum systems, combustion set-ups, and aux- 
iliary radiochemical ecjuipment. A prerequisite for research in the labora- 
tory is the carbon- 14 course Chemistry-Animal Nutrition 496, which 
emphasizes experimental techniques employed in the synthesis, degrada- 
tion, isolation, establishment of purity, and assay of radioactive carbon 



80 



compounds. Members of the staff present this course one semester each 
year. 

Office of Recreation and Park Resources. This is an agency of the De- 
partment of Recreation and Park Administration in the College of Physical 
Education. It assists communities and organizations in developing re- 
sources and opportunity for recreation, and conducts a statewide consultant 
service. 

Institute for Research on Exceptional Children. The Institute carries 
on studies in the education of both handicapped and gifted children and 
the remediation of the handicapped. 

Small Homes Council-Building Research Council. The council is an 
information and research agency working for betterment of housing and 
building. It develops and coordinates research by various units of the 
University; publishes research reports; compiles non- technical illustrated 
circulars for home planners and home owners; and, in cooperation with 
the Division of University Extension, presents short courses for contrac- 
tors, builders, mortgage lenders, and others. 

Survey Research Laboratory. The Survey Research Laboratory (SRL), 
established in 1964, is an all-University agency set up to help fill the survey 
information needs of faculty members and students on all campuses of the 
University. 

SRL serves four basic functions: plan, conduct, and process surveys for 
University research and other approved projects; conduct and promote 
research in survey methods; train graduate and undergraduate students 
in survey methods; act as a data archive for survey and other data related 
to Illinois. 

The laboratory's services include advice on all aspects of survey operations, 
the conduct of field surveys, and storage of data for secondary research. 
It is organized under the executive committee that approves major proj- 
ects, a director and five section chiefs at the Urbana-Champaign campus, 
and an assistant director at the Chicago Circle campus. 

TRIGA Mark II Reactor. This research facility is available to the entire 
University when neutron beams or radioactivity are needed. It can be 
operated in steady state at 3 megawatts and pulsed for brief periods of time 
to powers in excess of 5,000 megawatts. 

Veterinary Clinics. The clinics provide training for students, oppor- 
tunity for research, and service to citizens. 

Water Resources Center. The center coordinates and encourages re- 
search and graduate education in water resources throughout the Uni- 



81 



versity. The center also administers the research program in water re- 
sources in many departments of the University, in the Illinois State Water, 
Geological, and Natural History surveys situated on campus, and at 
other universities in Illinois supported by funds from the United States 
Department of the Interior under Title I of the Water Resources Re- 
search Act of 1964. 

Affiliated Research Agencies. The University is a member of the Argonne 
Universities Association, a corporation which fosters scientific research 
by formulating, approving, and reviewing policies and programs of the 
Argonne National Laboratory. 

The University is also a member of the Universities Research Association, 
the corporation organized to plan, build, and operate the National Ac- 
celerator Laboratory and its facilities at Weston, Illinois. 

Committee on Institutional Cooperation (CIC). The Committee of the 
Council of Ten and the University of Chicago conducts interuniversity 
studies of educational and administrative problems of mutual interest to the 
1 1 institutions. Special attention is given to cooperative programs in highly 
specialized graduate fields where the pooling of resources is desirable in the 
interest of economy and of improved training. Under the CIC Traveling 
Scholar Program, graduate students have an opportunity to visit a neigh- 
boring CIC university for a semester (or two quarters) in order to utilize 
a special resource or to take advantage of a course offering not available on 
the home campus. 

Midwest Universities Consortium for International Activities, Inc. The 
consortium, organized by the University of Illinois, Indiana University, 
Michigan State University, and the University of Wisconsin, assists those 
universities in carrying on overseas projects. The consortium maintains a 
roster of faculty qualified for overseas assignments, allocates funds for 
faculty research at overseas centers maintained by the four universities, pro- 
vides funds for training of staff for overseas projects, assists each of the four 
universities in recruiting staff by providing salary guarantees for replace- 
ment of those serving overseas, and makes grants to each of the four univer- 
sities to finance graduate student internships for pre-doctoral students for 
research at overseas projects of any of the four universities. The consor- 
tium office is located on the Urbana-Champaign campus. 

INSTRUCTIONAL RESOURCES AND SERVICES 

Office of Instructional Resources. The Office of Instructional Resources 
is responsible for assisting faculty in improving the quality of classroom 



82 



instruction, especially at the undergraduate level. The office aids faculty 
members in developing, using, and evaluating instructional procedures, 
including technological innovations such as television, programmed instruc- 
tion, films, and other audio-visual techniques. Phone 333-3370. 

Evaluation Services. The Measurement and Research Division ( 1 ) scores 
and analyzes the faculty's own examinations; (2) summarizes student per- 
formance during a semester by accumulating and weighting different test 
scores, term paper grades, laboratory exercises, etc.; (3) assists the faculty 
in test construction; (4) provides consultation and implementation of 
research activities within a course, curriculum, or college; (5) provides 
course and instruction evaluation by means of the Illinois Course Evalua- 
tion Questionnaire; and (6) operates the placement and proficiency testing 
program for entering freshmen. Phone 333-3490. 

Instructional Materials — Audio-Visual Services. The Office of Instruc- 
tional Resources assists faculty members in planning and preparing instruc- 
tional materials such as slides, illustrations, charts, and transparencies for 
use in the classroom. Phone 333-3690. 

Instructional Motion Pictures. The Motion Picture Production Center 
provides for the faculty the service of planning and production of films for 
instruction, research, documentary, and public information use via motion 
picture distribution and television broadcast. When it is more expedient 
for the faculty member to do his own filming, the center can provide 
materials, full picture and sound laboratory services, short-term use of 
certain equipment, and all or part of the remaining labor necessary to 
complete the project. Phone 333-0279. 

Instructional Television. Faculty members interested in using television in 
their courses should consult with the Television Division concerning the 
facilities available and the procedures for using them. Phone 333-1070. 

Photographic Service. The Photographic Service provides a wide range 
of photographic services. Its photographers may be obtained for studio and 
on-location pictures for public information, teaching, research, and service 
purposes. 

Services include: the processing and printing of 16 mm. motion pictures 
in black and white or color, including sound; photo printing of a number 
of types; portraits and passports; copy negatives up to 18 inches by 22 
inches including litho negatives and Ektalith plates for offset duplicators; 
2x2 (35 mm.) slides and 3!4 x 4 lantern slides in black and white or color; 
35 mm. single frame film strip photography and printing in black and 
white or color; general processing of roll and sheet films; and the making 



83 



of diazo (Ozalid) blackline prints. Engineering intermediates on trans- 
lucent, stable-base film are available in various sizes from different types 
of originals. 

The Photographic Service operates a storeroom to provide commonly used 
photographic supplies to other departments on their appropriation numbers 
and serves as the central clearing house for those types of photographic 
services that it is unable to provide. For example, color film of the Koda- 
chrome type is sent to the manufacturer for processing through the Photo- 
graphic Service on a contractual basis. 

The Photographic Service Office is located at 713 South Wright Street, 
Champaign. A list of prices or further information may be obtained by 
calling 333-4677. For appointments with photographers call 333-4670. 
The storeroom may be reached by calling 333-4673. 

Other Campus Photographic Offices. Other photographic offices on the 
campus include : 

A specialized laboratory for photography, other types of duplication, and 
the finishing of copies of library materials, at the University Library. 

The photographic section of the College of Agriculture editorial office. 

The photographic section of the College of Engineering editorial office. 

A teaching laboratory for courses in photojournalism in the College of 
Communications. 

A teaching laboratory for courses in photography in the Department of 
Art of the College of Fine and Applied Arts. 

Filming of motion pictures for teaching purposes is done by the staff of 
the Motion Picture Production Center. 

Visual Aids Service. Faculty members may obtain motion pictures for 
classroom use from the library of the Visual Aids Service. Individual 
subject-area catalogs are available on request. Phone 333-1362. 

PUBLIC INFORMATION OFFICE 

The responsibility for interpreting the University to the public is shared 
by all its faculty and staff members, by its students, by its alumni, and by 
its friends. However, the task of collecting the news and public informa- 
tion and making it available to the communications media for the Urbana- 
Champaign campus has been assigned to the Campus Director of Public 
Information. 



84 



The University Director of Public Information is responsible for informa- 
tion from the Office of the President and from offices of other general 
administrative officers of the University of Illinois. He also carries out 
planning and programming in public informational activities for the Uni- 
versity of Illinois system and is available to all campus directors of public 
information for continuing consultation and assistance in programs of 
institutional relations and development designated by the Chancellors. 

At Urbana-Champaign, the Campus Director of Public Information reports 
to the Chancellor and carries out programming and planning of public 
informational activities. 

The staff of the Public Information Office sends information to news- 
papers, magazines, trade journals, house organs, radio and television sta- 
tions, and to a large number of special lists of editors, writers, and com- 
mentators in such fields as finance, education, music, and art. One staff 
member also edits Campus Report, a periodical publication on internal 
campus matters. 

The staff is anxious to cooperate and counsel with faculty so all activities 
may be properly presented to the general public or to specific groups. 

Each of the special writers in the campus office has a "beat" made up of 
several colleges, schools, or other units of the University. To learn the 
name of the writer assigned to a particular unit, call the Public Informa- 
tion Office, 333-1085. 

Several units with exceptionally large loads of editorial work have their 
own editors and information officers. These persons complement the 
work of the Public Information Office, and work in close cooperation 
with it. Faculty members in units with their own editors may channel 
their news announcements through the editor-information officer on their 
own staffs. These include the College of Agriculture, the Institute of 
Labor and Industrial Relations, the Small Homes Council-Building Re- 
search Council, the College of Engineering, the Division of University 
Extension, the College of Veterinary Medicine, and the Athletic Associ- 
ation. 

However, if the news item is a matter of all-University policy, and par- 
ticularly if it is subject to action by the Board of Trustees or by a Uni- 
versity Senate, the special college editors should work with the Campus 
or University Director of Public Information in writing and scheduling 
the release. 

Under the general supervision of the University Director, University of 
Illinois Report, a five-minute radio program, is broadcast Monday through 



85 



Saturday during the academic year. The office also engages in production 
of 30-minute public service television shows, movies, and other materials 
for commercial stations. The Campus Director supervises production of 
filmed news materials for television. 

The University Office, in cooperation with the Campus Director, prepares 
a number of publications and brochures for the information of students, 
faculty, staff, campus visitors, and citizens of the state, and cooperates 
with other University departments and offices in preparing publications 
for their specific uses. 

The Campus Director of Public Information has administrative responsi- 
bility for the Photographic Service, the Stenographic Bureau, and the Illini 
Girl service. The University Director supervises the staff of the Illinois 
Alumni News and other alumni publications. 

UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS PRESS 

The University of Illinois Press, which has a distinguished reputation in 
publishing circles, produces books of scholarly value, numbering 45 or 
more a year. Decisions as to what manuscripts will be published are made 
by the University Press Board on recommendation of the Director of the 
Press. Authors may or may not be members of the University faculty. 
The Press also publishes a series of paperbacks under the title, Illini Books; 
monographs; journals; and occasional papers in a number of areas of 
interest. Spring and fall publication lists are circulated to all members 
of the faculty. 

Duties of the Director and of the Press Board are outlined in the Univer- 
sity Statutes and in the accompanying regulations. The Press is respon- 
sible for editing, designing, printing, and distributing the official bulletins 
and other publications of the University. 

No college, department, or other unit of the University may establish a 
journal to be offered for sale to the general public unless its officers first 
have obtained approval from the Press Board. 

Service divisions of the Press include the following : 

Art Division. The Art Division of the University Press is responsible for 
the design of books published by the University Press and, as a service 
division, handles the design and production of the official bulletins and 
other publications of the colleges and departments of the University. The 
Art Division is located in the University Press Building, 54 East Gregory 
Drive, Champaign. 



86 



Printing Division. The University Press operates the Printing Division, 
54 East Gregory Drive, Champaign, as a service division to handle printing 
needs for all departments throughout the University. Editors and produc- 
tion staff of the University Press arrange for printing to be done for 
departments by commercial firms when it is necessary. 

Mailing Center. Mailings of form letters, bulletins, or other materials 
may be processed by University account number through the University 
Mailing Center, 1002 West Green Street, Urbana. Information and ser- 
vice charges may be obtained from the center. 

BROADCASTING FACILITIES 

The University operates three educational broadcasting stations, WILL- 
AM, WILL-FM, and WILL-TV. Radio station offices and studios are in 
Gregory Hall. The television office and studios are located at 1110 West 
Main Street, Urbana. 

WILL is on the air from 7:00 a.m. to sunset daily except from 7:00 a.m. 
to 4:00 p.m. Sunday. WILL-FM is on the air from 4:00 to 10:00 p.m. 
Monday through Friday, and from 1:00 to 10:00 p.m. Saturday. WILL- 
TV, VHF Channel 12, is on the air from 9:00 a.m. to 10:30 p.m. Sunday 
through Friday, additional hours each week for instructional programs, 
and special National Educational Television programs and the Public 
Broadcasting Laboratory. 

Both radio and television facilities are used intensively by students in the 
radio-television courses of the College of Communications. 

The studios and their broadcasts are supervised by the Director of Broad- 
casting; courses conducted through use of the stations' facilities for stu- 
dents in radio-television are supervised by the Head of the Department 
of Radio and Television of the College of Communications; all instruc- 
tional television is supervised by the Director of Instructional Resources. 

University students operate an FM and carrier-current radio station, 
WPGU, transmitting over the electrical power systems of all the Univer- 
sity residence halls on 640 kilocycles and 101.7 FM. WPGU is an orga- 
nized student activity operated entirely by students under general super- 
vision of the Illini Publishing Company Board of Directors, an appointive 
group of faculty and students which publishes and distributes student pub- 
lications, including The Daily Illini, the Illio, and the Technograph. 



87 



LIBRARIES 

The University of Illinois Library contains more books and other materials 
than the library of any other state university. It is third, behind Harvard 
and Yale, among all American universities, and is fifth among all Amer- 
ican libraries. 

The Library and 35 departmental libraries in Urbana-Champaign contain 
these processed items: more than 4,200,000 volumes; a half-million 
pamphlets; 330,000 micro- texts; 7,500 manuscripts, not including thousands 
of films and manuscripts available for use but not fully cataloged; 330,000 
music scores and parts; 350,000 maps and aerial photographs; more than 
125,000 prints, broadsides, slides, film strips, etc; and 35,000 sound 
recordings. 

A staff identification card doubles as a library card and may be used in the 
University libraries of all three campuses. A card for a faculty wife or 
husband can be obtained at the reference desk of the Library. Faculty 
members may take out as many books and journals as they require, within 
the loan periods posted in all libraries. Generally, the maximum time is one 
month for books, two weeks for bound journals, and only library use for 
unbound items. All are subject to recall if the need arises. The Library is 
open from 8:00 a.m. to 10:00 p.m. Monday through Thursday; from 
8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. and from 7:00 to 10:00 p.m. Friday and Saturday; 
and from 2 : 00 to 5 : 00 and 7 : 00 to 1 1 : 00 p.m. Sunday. Hours vary in the 
departmental libraries, but are posted at each one. During vacation periods, 
special hours are announced for the Library and all its branches. 

Departmental library catalogs list materials found in the library concerned. 
The general card catalog in the Library indexes all publications available 
on the campus and tells where they can be found. Titles not available at 
Urbana-Champaign can usually be borrowed through interlibrary loan 
services. Microfilms and photocopies of materials within the library system 
and of materials located elsewhere and not available for loan also can be 
obtained. In the basement of the Library, two photocopying machines are 
available for general use at a nominal charge. 

A limited number of carrels and study rooms is available in the Library 
for use of faculty members working on projects that require intensive use 
of library materials. Application for study rooms should be made to the 
Library's director for public service, 203 Library. Applications for carrels 
should be made in the book stack office in the Circulation Department. 

Any member of the faculty, staff, or student body may recommend pur- 
chases for the library collections. Recommendations for current publica- 
tions should be made to the appropriate departmental librarian. Books 



83 



and periodicals purchased for office and laboratory use are ordered 
through whichever department or office provides the funds. 

Complete information on the use of the University's libraries is contained 
in a booklet, Handbook for Graduate Students and Members of the Fac- 
ulty: University of Illinois Library, which is available at the Library. 
Also available is Your Library — A Guide for Undergraduate Students. 

Faculty members are invited to visit all parts of the Library and the de- 
partmental libraries. Informal visits can be made without notice, but a 
telephone call to the departmental librarian is advisable if an instructional 
tour is desired. Arrangements for classes to tour the Library should be 
made with the Reference Department. 

The public service and departmental libraries are: Agriculture; Archi- 
tecture; Biology; Ceramics; Chemistry; City Planning and Landscape 
Architecture; Classics; Commerce; Education and Social Science; Engi- 
neering; English; Geological Survey; Geology; History and Philosophy; 
Home Economics; Illini Union Browsing Room; Illinois State Historical 
Survey; Journalism and Communications; Labor and Industrial Relations; 
Law; Library Science; Map and Geography; Mathematics; Modern Lan- 
guage; Music; Natural History; Natural History Survey; Newspaper Li- 
brary; Physical Education; Physics; Rare Book Room; Undergraduate 
Library; University Archives; University High School; and Veterinary 
Medicine. 

The University Archives, a departmental library, is responsible for the 
collection and preservation of professional and personal papers of aca- 
demic and administrative staff and records of faculty organizations which 
have sufficient historical or research value to justify their continued reten- 
tion. The Archives also accepts periodic deposit of noncurrent papers and 
publications from active staff members. Such material ensures adequate 
documentation of the role of faculty and staff in the development of the 
University. 

The University is a sustaining member of the Center for Research Li- 
braries situated in Chicago. The center is a repository of rarely used 
materials assigned to it by the collaborating institutions. The materials 
may be borrowed from CRL through a request submitted to the Reference 
Department of the Library. 

HEALTH SERVICES 

The University of Illinois Health Service is situated in the Health Center 
adjoining McKinley Hospital, the University's 58-bed accredited facility. 
The address is 1 109 South Lincoln Avenue, Urbana. 



89 



The Hospital's medical staff includes both community and Health Service 
physicians, and University students and staff members are given prefer- 
ence although other medical patients are accepted if space is available. 
The Hospital has a group of registered nurses and technicians to operate 
its x-ray, laboratory, and physical therapy facilities. For emergency pro- 
cedures, see page 72. 

Though the biggest responsibility of the Health Service is to prevent and 
treat illness in students, emergency care is provided for staff members or 
visitors for sudden illness or accidents occurring on the campus. After 
such emergency attention, the non-student patient is referred to a physi- 
cian of his choice for further care unless the accident occurred in the 
course of University employment. 

Any staff member injured in the course of his work should have prompt 
medical care by a Health Service physician. Follow-up care after on-the- 
job accidents is given by Health Service physicians unless the services of 
a specialist are required. 

Physicians and nurses are on duty at the Health Center from 7:45 to 
11:45 a.m. and 12:45 to 4:45 p.m. weekdays and from 7:45 a.m. to 
12:45 p.m. Saturday; nurses are on duty 24 hours a day at the Hospital, 
and a physician is on call there from 5 : 00 p.m. to 8 : 00 a.m. weekdays and 
on a 24-hour basis over weekends and holidays. 

Faculty and staff entering the service of the University are required to have 
a physical examination, which will be made free of charge by Health 
Service physicians. The procedure includes examinations of the blood, a 
tuberculin skin test, a smallpox vaccination, and tests of hearing and vision. 
X-rays of the chest and spine are made if needed. Visiting faculty members 
who are to be on the University staff for periods longer than two months 
are required to take a tuberculin skin test only. 

The Health Service maintains a continuous program of physical examina- 
tions for certain University employees, such as food handlers and those 
exposed to irradiation. Special immunizations are provided for those 
in hazardous work for the University and those traveling overseas. 

The Health Service staff includes five full-time psychiatrists, and in 
addition the Mental Health Division has a clinical psychologist and a 
psychiatric social worker. They collaborate with other departments in 
providing medical and psychiatric consultation. 

The Health Service staff maintains a series of scientific programs on 
medical subjects which are open to interested staff members and com- 
munity physicians. 



90 



SPEECH AND HEARING CLINIC 

Under the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences, the clinic is used in 
student training and research. Located at 601 East John Street, Cham- 
paign, it extends free services to University students, to faculty members 
and their families, and to citizens of the state who may have impaired 
hearing, speech deviations, or language problems. 

PSYCHOLOGICAL CLINIC 

Under the auspices of the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences, the Psycho- 
logical Clinic offers research opportunities for faculty, training for stu- 
dents, and services for the people of the state. Faculty members and their 
families are given ready access to the facilities of the clinic. It is located 
in the Children's Research Center building off the South First Street 
Road. 

STUDENT COUNSELING SERVICE 

The Student Counseling Service, an all-campus agency, provides pro- 
fessional psychological testing and counseling for prospective students 
and for all students enrolled in the University. It also is a consulting and 
reference agency for University administrative officers and faculty mem- 
bers concerned with students' academic and personal problems. Testing 
and counseling are provided for all types of vocational, educational, or 
personal problems which might interfere with the student's work. 

The Counseling Service is staffed by approximately 18 experienced clinical 
and counseling psychologists, aided by a small number of faculty repre- 
sentatives. The service is one of the largest and most used services in any 
university. Counseling is provided for 6,000 students each year. 

Consultation also is provided for staff members having problems which 
interfere with their effectiveness in teaching, research, or other services 
directly affecting students. 

Additional information about the Counseling Service and student coun- 
seling by faculty members is given in a booklet, Advising and Counseling 
Undergraduate Students. 

SECURITY 

Office of Investigation. This is an investigation agency operating under 
the supervision of a coordinating investigator who reports to the Associate 
Director of the Department of Plant and Services. It conducts investiga- 



91 



tions of misconduct and criminal acts and operates in conjunction with 
law enforcement agencies and the University police. 

University Police. This unit is assigned the task of insuring the safety 
and security of the University community, both property and life. It is 
headed by the Supervisor of Security and Traffic, who reports to the 
Associate Director of the Department of Plant and Services. Its officers are 
authorized as police officers by state statutes, and are trained to cope with 
emergencies and other problems on campus and in the immediate area of 
the University. They direct traffic during rush hours and check auto- 
mobiles for parking violations and for proper parking stickers. Police patrol 
University buildings during times they are closed to check for mechanical 
failures and unauthorized persons. They patrol University housing areas 
and should be called if there is any disturbance requiring their assistance 
on the campus or in University housing. In emergencies, University police 
will escort ill or injured persons to physicians or hospitals. If a department 
has occasion to transfer money, they will serve as guards. 

Office of the Safety Coordinator. This is an administrative unit under 
the direction of the Associate Chancellor for Administration. The Safety 
Coordinator also receives active support and counsel from the Safety and 
Fire Prevention Committee and serves as its executive secretary. 

Services of this office, available without charge to departments, include 
accident prevention through study of potential accident and fire hazards, 
analysis of departmental operations with a view toward application of 
standard control measures, and the promotion of safety in other ways in 
the work and activities of students, faculty, and staff. This office reviews 
plans for new buildings and operations, participates in department plan- 
ning upon request, and maintains a complete reference library of fire, 
safety, and industrial hygiene materials. 

University Fire Department. This department is assigned to protect the 
campus and should be called in case of fire, explosion, or other event re- 
quiring the assistance of its trained officers. The department works under 
a cooperative agreement for mutual support with the municipal fire 
departments of Champaign and Urbana. 

VEHICLES AND PARKING 

Each full-time faculty and staff member who wishes to park on University 
property (lots, streets, or in metered spaces) must register his automobile 
and pay an annual fee of $5.00. A second motor vehicle may be regis- 



92 



tered with the payment of an additional fee of $5.00. In addition to a 
parking sticker, each full-time faculty or staff member receives an Illi-bus 
pass when he registers his vehicle. He may rent parking space, if he 
wishes. Rental of space for Monday through Friday from 6:00 a.m. to 
5:00 p.m. is $55.00 a year (plus the $5.00 registration fee) . Parking space 
may be reserved full time by petitioning the Associate Chancellor for 
Administration and paying a $100.00 annual rental (plus the $5.00 regis- 
tration fee) . 

Parking lot allocations are made in August for the September 1 to Sep- 
tember 1 rental year. Preference in location is given to those already 
renting a specific place. Applications for parking space should be made 
in writing. For registration or information, call or see the Supervisor of 
Security and Traffic, 101 North Mathews Avenue, Urbana, 333-1216. 

Parking for students in the central campus area is stringently limited. Fac- 
ulty members who are parents (or spouses) of students who may use the 
family or other automobile should refer to Student Motor Vehicle Regula- 
tions, available at the Office of Admissions and Records and the Motor 
Vehicle Office. 

Graduate assistants in possession of automobiles are required to register, 
and should refer to the Graduate College catalog and the Student Motor 
Vehicle Regulations. 

Questions relating to automobile registration should be referred to the 
Motor Vehicle Office, 101 North Mathews Avenue, Urbana, 333-3530. 

All bicycles, motor scooters, and motorcycles used or parked on University 
property must be registered with the University. There is no registration 
fee for bicycles. For motor bikes, scooters, and motorcycles, the registra- 
tion fee is $3.00 per year. Register at the Motor Vehicle Office, 101 North 
Mathews Avenue, Urbana, 333-3530. 

FACULTY HOUSING 

Though members of the faculty are expected to find their own housing, 
the University does have limited facilities available under Certain circum- 
stances and for comparatively short periods of time. 

Approximately seventy permanent homes owned by the University are 
rented to new faculty families for a period not to exceed two years. Some 
of these are two-bedroom units, others three bedrooms. Rental rates range 
from $105 to $175 per month, all being unfurnished. 



93 



One group of thirty permanent homes is located in a housing complex in 
southeast Urbana. All of these are one-story frame buildings, the complex 
being known as the Race and Florida faculty housing project. Rents range 
from $140 to $165. 

A second group consists of some twenty-eight National Homes scattered 
throughout Champaign and Urbana; all of these have basements but no 
garages. Present rates are $105 to$115a month. 

The balance of the permanent homes are three- and four-bedroom, two- 
story homes, of varying type and size. Rental rates range from $145 to 

$175. 

The Orchard Apartments, available to married students and a limited 
number of staff members, consist of 532 one- and two-bedroom furnished 
apartments and 252 two-bedroom unfurnished apartments. Utilities are 
not included in the rental rate which ranges from $85 per month for the 
unfurnished apartments to $99 or $108 respectively for the one- and two- 
bedroom furnished apartments. 

The Student-Staff Apartments immediately adjacent to the campus con- 
sist of 201 units including 10 sleeping rooms, 133 efficiency apartments, 
and 55 one-bedroom units. Rental rates range from $80 to $110 a month, 
exclusive of the ten sleeping rooms which are somewhat less. Residents pay 
electrical utility costs. 

Two residence hall complexes for single graduate students contain rooms 
for 986 students, men and women, supplemented by laundry facilities and 
general lounges. 

Applications and brochures describing in greater detail these various types 
of University-owned housing can be obtained from the Housing Division, 
420 Student Services Building. 

In addition to the University-owned facilities, the Housing Division main- 
tains listings of privately-owned apartments and houses in the community. 

The University of Illinois is committed to a policy of nondiscrimination in 
housing with respect to race, religion, and national origin. University- 
owned housing facilities are operated on this basis. Privately-owned 
housing which is University approved or listed must also be operated 
in compliance with this policy. Intent to comply with this policy is evi- 
denced by the filing of a pledge with the University Housing Division not 
to discriminate on the grounds of race, religion, or national origin. A 
Housing Review Committee has been appointed by the Chancellor to assist 
in the implementation and enforcement of this policy. 



94 



If anyone has reason to believe that an owner or manager of certified 
housing or any other listed housing has refused or failed to rent to an indi- 
vidual because of the individual's race, religion, or national origin, this 
information should be communicated directly to the Secretary of the 
Housing Review Committee or to any other member of the committee. 
The individual who alleges discrimination need not be University-affil- 
iated; furthermore, the particular rental unit involved in the alleged dis- 
crimination need not be one that is itself listed with the University pro- 
vided the owner or manager has a nondiscriminatory pledge on file. 

The secretary of the Housing Review Committee is Mr. Stanley W. Rahn, 
138 Allen Hall, 333-0613. 

The Housing Division is open from 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Monday 
through Friday, and from 9:00 a.m. until 12:00 noon Saturday. 

MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES 

University Calendar. Vacation dates, examination periods, registration 
days, and the like are planned two or more years in advance by a standing 
committee of the Senate, and approved by the Senate. 

The year's schedule of major extracurricular events is made up in Jan- 
uary for the academic year which will start the following September. A 
coordinations committee, composed of representatives of the Student Sen- 
ate and of the faculty Senate's Committee on Student Affairs, makes up 
this calendar with an eye to preventing conflicts of major student events 
with each other and with all-campus activities and programs. 

The detailed academic calendar is developed in the Office of Admissions 
and Records. 

The weekly University Calendar, giving a day-by-day schedule of events, 
is placed on all University bulletin boards; the local newspapers usually 
publish its contents. Single copies or subscriptions may be purchased from 
the University Press. The calendar covers a nine-day period, Sunday 
through Monday. Announcements for insertion in the calendar must be 
received at the University Press not later than 1 1 : 00 a.m. on Thursday of 
the week preceding the event. If the University is officially closed on any 
Thursday or Friday, the deadline is 1 1 : 00 a.m. on Wednesday of the week 
preceding the event. All announcements must be in writing. 

Campus Tours. Arrangements can be made for group or individual tours 
of the campus, either by bus, automobile, or on foot, by writing or tele- 



95 



phoning to the Campus Tour Office, 115 Illini Union (telephone 333- 
3668). Such arrangements should be made as far in advance as possible 
to assure the availability of tour guides. Special tours for faculty members 
are available in early fall. 

Credit Union. The University of Illinois Employees Credit Union is a 
service organization operated by University employees for their benefit 
and for that of their co-workers, and is not an official University agency. 
Any regularly employed member of the University staff or an affiliated 
agency may join the Credit Union, which has its offices at 512 South 
Third Street, Champaign. 

Lost and Found. A "lost and found" office is maintained in 115 Illini 
Union Building. It is open from 8 : 00 a.m. to 5 : 00 p.m. Monday through 
Friday. 

Mail Service. University mail service provides two collections and de- 
liveries Monday through Friday, except on holidays. The following classi- 
fications are examples of mail that are not acceptable for University mail 
service: unstamped commercial solicitations and advertisements, literature 
originated by non-University organizations, University library books, per- 
sonal books, packages in excess of two pounds or cumbersome in size or 
shape, newspapers, and items of a personal nature including messages or 
greetings. 

United States mail is delivered to principal administrative buildings. When 
referring to this campus of the University or identifying someone as a 
member of the local faculty or staff, the correct designation is "University 
of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign." Since the official mailing address for 
this campus is Urbana and since certain legal and federal requirements do 
not permit the use of double names, Urbana takes precedence in the com- 
pound campus designation. However, individual offices may use the name 
of the city in which they are situated. For University offices in Urbana, 
the zip code is 61801, in Champaign, 61820. 

The Urbana U.S. Post Office substation for the campus is situated on the 
first floor of Altgeld Hall. The Champaign substation is at 608 South 
Sixth Street. 

Information on special problems relating to mail collection and delivery 
should be obtained from the Assistant to the Superintendent of Opera- 
tions, Department of Plant and Services, 333-1491. 

Personnel Services. Important parts of the University's duties are 



96 



carried on by civil service employees — managerial and professional per- 
sonnel, artisans, technicians, clerks, craftsmen, and others who work co- 
operatively with faculty and students in fulfilling the University's educa- 
tional goals, including research and public service objectives. 

Information about employment, benefits, working conditions, the recruit- 
ment and testing of personnel, interpretations of policy, labor and personnel 
relations, salaries, training, and other matters affecting nonacademic per- 
sonnel may be obtained from the Personnel Services Office. Specific 
guidance with respect to these areas is contained in the Policy and Rules 
Relating to Compensation and Working Conditions of Nonacademic Em- 
ployees. Similar information of a more timely nature is published in the 
Staff Observer, a monthly newsletter published by the University Nonaca- 
demic Personnel Office and distributed to all nonacademic employees. 

Public Address and Motion Picture Service. This service is available 
for University purposes from the Department of Plant and Services. For 
regularly scheduled University classes, call the Routing Office, 333-0340; 
for events such as seminars, lectures, short courses, and conferences, call the 
Public Function Office, 333-1490 or 333-6417. 

Stenographic Bureau. The Stenographic Bureau, 1203 West Oregon 
Street, Urbana, offers staff members typing, printing, and reproduction 
services for letters, manuscripts, and reports. Services include duplication 
on mimeograph, multilith, and ditto machines, as well as preparation of 
stencils and masters. An Itek Platemaster can make a photo master (to be 
run on a multilith) from copy typed on a sheet of white paper. Rates ap- 
plicable to staff members or departments will be quoted on request. 

The Stenographic Bureau operates a Varitype machine and a Flexo- 
writer. The Flexowriter automatically types repetitive data at approxi- 
mately 100 words a minute. (For example, a letter may be reproduced 
automatically, in any quantity needed, and each letter may be person- 
alized by having the name, address, and salutation filled in on the ma- 
chine.) Another service offered is transcription of tape recordings. 

Illini Girls, 1203 West Oregon Street, Urbana, provides typists, stenog- 
raphers, accountants, and office machine operators to University offices 
which need additional staff on a part-time or temporary basis. Also, a 
typing service is available with this service. Typing service is provided at 
the above address for all University personnel, including undergraduate 
students. 



97 



University Telephone Service. The Illinois Bell Telephone Company 
provides telephone service for all telephones installed at the University of 
Illinois. 

Each telephone at the University, including those in the University resi- 
dence halls, has its own number, which can be dialed directly from outside 
the University without going through a switchboard. Administrative 
telephones have seven-digit numbers starting with 333; residence hall 
numbers start with 332. The University information number, to be used 
when calling from outside the University telephone system and when the 
campus number desired is not known, is 333-1000. 

Calls made within the University employ only the last five digits (3-xxxx) . 

To call University information from inside the University, dial "0" for 
operator. To obtain information about University activities and events 
call 3-4666. To call a University operator, dial "0." 

To call Champaign-Urbana numbers from inside the University, dial "9" 
and then, without pausing for a dial tone, proceed with dialing the seven- 
digit number listed in the Champaign-Urbana Telephone Directory. To 
reach the Champaign-Urbana information operator, dial "9" and then 

"411." 

To transfer an incoming local or long distance call originating from out- 
side the University telephone system, depress the button (switchhook) 
in the cradle of the telephone for one second, and then give the operator 
the number (if known) to which to transfer the call. 

Information concerning procedure for using the Tie Lines for calls to Chi- 
cago and Springfield and the Wide Area Telephone Service (W.A.T.S.) 
lines to other Illinois cities and for making long distance calls from Uni- 
versity telephones is contained in the introduction to the Urbana-Cham- 
paign campus Staff Directory. 

Publications. A number of publications providing detailed information 
about the University are available to the faculty. Some of the principal 
ones are listed here : 

University of Illinois Statutes and the General Rules Concerning Uni- 
versity Organization and Procedure. Available at the Office of the Secre- 
tary of the Board of Trustees. 

University of Illinois Business Policy and Procedure Manual. Copies may 
be consulted in departmental offices. 

Advising and Counseling Undergraduate Students. An outline of the 
responsibilities of the various University of Illinois agencies in the field, 



98 



with a listing of those persons responsible for advising and counseling in 
individual departments. Available at the Office of the Chancellor. 

Your Money, Your University. A lay presentation of the University's 
financial status, where the money comes from, and how it is spent. Issued 
annually, and available at the office of the Vice-President and Comptroller. 

Publications of the Faculty. Issued annually, and available at the Grad- 
uate College. 

Regulations Applying to All Undergraduate Students. Available at the 
Office of Admissions and Records. 

The Code on Undergraduate Student Affairs. Available at the office of 
the Dean of Students. 



99 



Index 



Absences 42 

Academic freedom 39 

Academic organization. 21 

college, school, department 22 

dates of establishment 23 

description 24 

Accident insurance 45 

Accidents on the job 72 

Administrative Data Processing 76 

Administrative officers 18 

Advanced Study, Center for 28 

Advisers, student organizations 52 

Affiliated research agencies 82 

Agricultural Experiment Station. 24, 78 

Agriculture, College of 11, 24, 78 

Airport 25, 66, 76 

Air travel 66 

Allerton House. 31, 69 

Alumni Association 32, 56 

Analog Computer Laboratory 76 

Appointments 38 

Archaeological Survey, Illinois 79 

Archives, University 89 

Argonne Universities Association. . . .82 

Art Festival 27, 56 

Asian Studies Center 29 

Assembly Hall 60, 69 

Athletic Association 19, 33 

Athletic facilities 62 

Atmospheric Research, 

Laboratory for 28 

Audio- Visual Services 59, 83, 97 

Automobile registration 14, 92 

Automobiles, University 

and private 65 

Aviation, Institute of 1 1, 25, 76 

Bands 27,58 

Betatron 80 

Bicycles 93 

Board of Trustees 17 

inside back cover 

Boards 18 

Broadcasting facilities 87 

Bronze Tablet 53 

Budget 35 

Building hours 75 

Building Research Council- 
Small Homes Council 28, 80 

Buildings, use 69 

Bulletin boards 71 

Business Management, Bureau of. 25, 76 

Calendar 59, 95 

Campus Report 21, 85 

Campus setting 11 

Campus tours 95 

Cars, University and private 65 



Cash advances for travel 68 

Central Electron Microscope 

Facility 30, 76 

Chancellor's Message 7 

Cheating, student 51 

Check distribution forms 42 

Chicago Circle campus 31 

Children's Research Center 28,77 

Churches 13 

Citizens Committee 33 

Citizenship requirements 63 

Civil Service System 35 

Class attendance 49 

Classical and European Culture 

Museum 29, 59 

Classroom policies and procedures ... 49 
Commerce and Business 

Administration, College of. ... 11, 25 

Committees 19 

Communications, College of 1 1, 25 

Communications Research, 

Institute of 25, 77 

Community Planning, Bureau of. 27, 77 

Community setting 11 

Computer-based Education 

Research Laboratory 28 

Computer Science, 

Department of 28, 77 

Concert and Entertainment Board. . .58 

Concerts 57 

Constitution Research Group 28 

Contemporary Arts Festival 27, 56 

Conventions 65 

Cooperative Extension Service in 

Agriculture and Home Economics . 25 
Coordinated Science Laboratory. 26, 78 

Coordinating Placement Office 54 

Copyrights 69 

Council on Teacher Education 26 

Counseling 54, 9 1 

Course work, amount 64 

Credit plans for travel 67 

Credit Union 96 

Cultural opportunities 56 

Curriculum Laboratory 26, 78 

Dads Association 33 

Dean of Students' Office 54 

Death and survivors' 

insurance benefits 48 

Degrees conferred 10 

Dentistry, College of 32 

Disability benefits 47 

Disability report 73 

Discipline, student 51 

Dixon Springs Agricultural Center. .78 
Driver's license 14 



101 



Economic and Business Research, 

Bureau of 25, 78 

Education, College of 1 1, 26, 31 

Educational opportunities 63 

Educational Research, Bureau of. 26, 78 

Emergency procedures 72 

Employee withholding exemption 

certificate 42 

Employment policies 

and procedures 38, 63 

nondiscrimination in 38 

relatives 63 

Engineering, College of 1 1, 26, 78 

Engineering Experiment Station. .26, 79 

Evaluation services 83 

Examinations, final 40, 50 

Exceptional Children, Institute 

for Research on 26, 81 

Executive Development Center 25 

Exercise Therapy Clinic 30 

Exhibits 56, 57, 59 

Expenditures, annual 35 

Experiment stations 24, 26, 78 

Extension, Division of 30 

Extension teaching 40 

Extracurricular activities, student... 5 2 

Faculty Advisory Committee 19 

Faculty Forum 13 

Faculty Letter 21, 37 

Faculty Players 58 

Festival of Contemporary Arts. . .27, 56 

Field trips, student 50 

Film Society 58 

Fine and Applied Arts, 

College of 11,27 

Fire Department, University 92 

Fire or explosion, 

emergency procedures 72 

Foreign Student Affairs Office 54 

Foundation, University of Illinois. 34, 56 

Foundations, church 13 

Funds, solicitation 71 

sources of 35 

Future Programs, Committee on. ... 10 

Galleries 56,57,59 

Geological Survey, Illinois State.... 34 

Goals of the University 9 

Golf courses 62 

Government, student 52 

University 17 

Government and Public Affairs, 

Institute of 27, 79 

Grading system 49 

Graduate College 1 1, 28, 31, 32 

Graduate study, staff 63 

Graduation with honors 53 

Health services 42, 54, 89 

Highway Traffic Safety Center 79 



Historical Survey, Illinois State 28 

History of University 9 

Holidays 41 

Honors, student 53 

Honors Day 53 

Hospital-medical-surgical 

insurance 45 

Hospitals 13, 32, 72, 89 

Hott Memorial Center 31, 69 

Housing, faculty 93 

nondiscrimination in 16, 94 

Hull House, Jane Addams 32 

Human Ecology, Center for 28 

Ice Rink 60 

Illiac 77 

Illinet 77 

Illini Girls 86, 97 

Illini Grove 61 

Illini Union. .27, 56, 58, 59, 69, 95, 96 

Illinois Archaeological Survey 79 

Illinois Constitution Study 

Commission 28 

Illinois Historical Survey 28 

Income tax 15 

Institutional Cooperation, 

Committee on 82 

Institutional Research, Bureau of . ... 79 

Instructional information 1 1, 49 

Instructional materials 83 

Instructional motion pictures 83 

Instructional Research and Cur- 
riculum Evaluation, Center for ... 26 
Instructional resources and services. .82 

Instructional Resources Office 82 

Instructional television 83 

Instruments and Standards 

Laboratory 80 

Insurance 45, 66 

International Agricultural Programs. 25 
International Education and Re- 
search in Accounting, Center for. .25 
Intramural Activities, Division of .30, 60 

Inventions 69 

Investigation, Office of 91 

James Scholars 53 

Keys 75 

Krannert Art Museum 27, 59 

Krannert Center for the 

Performing Arts 27, 57, 58, 69 

Labor and Industrial Relations, 

Institute of 29, 79 

Land-grant institution 9 

Language Laboratory 29 

Latin-American Studies, Center for. .29 

Law, College of 1 1, 29, 30 

Leash law 16 

Leaves of absence 43 



102 



Lecturers 73 

Lectures 73 

Legal information 14 

Liberal Arts and Sciences, 

College of 11,29,31 

Libraries 88 

Library Research Center 30 

Library Science, Graduate School of. 30 
Licenses, automobile and driver's. ... 15 

Life insurance 45 

Life Sciences, School of 29 

Liquor 75 

Lost and found 56, 96 

Mailing Center 86 

Mail service 96 

Materials Research Laboratory. . . 26, 80 

McKinley Hospital 72, 89 

Measurement program 80 

Medical Center campus 32 

Medicine, College of 32 

Midwest Universities Consortium 

for International Activities 82 

Midwest Universities Research 

Association 82 

Mothers Association 34 

Motion picture equipment 83, 97 

Motion pictures 58, 83 

Motor vehicles 14, 65, 92 

Museums 56, 57, 59 

Music, School of 27, 58 

Name of University, use 72, 96 

Natural Areas, Committee on 28 

Natural History Museum 29, 60 

Natural History Survey, 

Illinois State 34 

New Student Program 53 

Newspapers 1 2, 87 

Nonacademic personnel 63, 96 

Nursing, College of 32 

Open occupancy law 16 

Oral History Office 30 

Orchesis 58 

Organization of the University 17 

Organized research 76 

Parking 92 

Patents 69 

Payroll forms and procedures 42 

Performing organizations 58 

Personal accident insurance 46 

Personally owned property 75 

Personal property tax 15 

Personnel Services Office 96 

Pharmacy, College of 32 

Photographic offices 84 

Photographic Service 83 

Physical Education, College of. .. 11, 29 
Physical Environment Unit 80 



Physical examination 42, 90 

Physical Fitness Laboratory 30 

Physics Research Laboratory 80 

Placement services 54 

Police, University 72, 92 

Policies and procedures 63 

President's Message 4 

Press, University 57, 86, 95 

art division 86 

mailing center 87 

printing division 87 

Professional activities, individual .... 74 

Professional meetings 65 

Promotions 39 

Promptness 50 

Psychological Clinic 29, 91 

Public address equipment 97 

Publications 19, 21, 25, 29, 32, 34, 

37, 48, 51, 52, 54, 56, 62, 63, 64, 

69, 74, 78, 86, 87, 93, 95, 96, 98 

Publications by faculty members .... 69 

Public Information Office 72, 84 

Public schools 12 

Purchasing procedures 74 

Rabies Control Office 16 

Radiocarbon Laboratory 80 

Radioisotope Laboratory 30 

Radio stations 12, 87 

Real estate tax 15 

Recreational facilities 61 

Recreation and Park Resources 

Office 30,81 

Rehabilitation-Education Services, 

Division of 30, 55 

Relatives, employment 63 

Religious Workers Association 71 

Research Board 18 

Research support 68 

Research on Exceptional Children, 

Institute for 26, 81 

Resignations 41 

Retirement option card 42 

Retirement System 35, 46 

Robert Allerton Park 1 1, 62 

Role of the University 9 

Russian Language and Area 

Studies, Center for 29 

Sabbatical leaves of absence 43 

Safety Coordinator 92 

Salaries 40 

Salary-annunity option 45 

Savings bonds 46 

Scholarly privileges 74 

Schools, public 12 

Security 91 

Senate Coordinating Council 20 

Senates 19 

Small Homes Council-Building 

Research Council 27, 81 



103 



Smoking 75 

Social opportunities 61 

Social Work, Jane Addams 

Graduate School of 30 

Solicitation of funds 71 

Sources of University funds 35 

Space, use 69 

Special Educational Opportunities 

Program 53, 55 

Speech and Hearing Clinic 29, 91 

Sports Psychology Laboratory 30 

Star Course 52, 58 

State of the University Address 21 

Stenographic Bureau 86, 97 

Student cheating 51 

Student Counseling Service 54, 91 

Student discipline 51 

Student-faculty relationships 52 

Student field trips 50 

Student government 52 

Student opportunities 53 

Summer session 30 

Survey Research Laboratory 29, 81 

Taxes 15 

Teaching, correspondence courses. . .40 

extramural classes 40 

short courses and conferences 41 

Teaching load 41 

Telephone service, University 98 

Television stations 12, 87 

Tenure 38 

Textbooks 51 

Theatre 52,58 

Tours, campus 95 

Travel 64 

Travelers checks 68 

Trial Garden 61 

TRIGA Mark II Reactor 81 



Trustees, University 17 

inside back cover 
Tutoring 51 

Undergraduate Student Association. .52 
Universities Research Association .... 82 

University Bands 27, 58 

University Club 61 

University Dames Club 61 

University Extension, Division of. . . .30 

University High School 26, 81 

University Hospital 32 

University-Industry Relations Office. 27 

University premises, use 69 

University Press 57, 86, 95 

art division 86 

mailing center 87 

printing division 87 

University Report 85 

University Senates 19 

University's name, use 72, 96 

University Theatre 52, 58 

University Women's Club 61 

UNIVEX 31 

Vehicles 92 

VERB 31 

Veterans' Office 55 

Veterinary clinics 31, 81 

Veterinary Medicine, College of .. 1 1, 31 

Volunteer Illini Projects 52 

Voting eligibilty 14 

Water Resources Center 28, 81 

Water Survey, Illinois State 34 

Withholding exemption certificate. . .42 

Year Ahead Address 21 

YMCA-YWCA 13 

Zoonoses Research, Center for 31 



104 



THE UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS 
BOARD OF TRUSTEES 

Members Ex-Officio 

The Governor of Illinois 

RICHARD B. OGILVIE, Springfield 

The Superintendent of Public Instruction 
RAY PAGE, Springfield 

Elected Members 

1965-71 

HOWARD W. CLEMENT, Chicago 
THEODORE A. JONES, Chicago 
HAROLD POGUE, Decatur 

1967-73 

DONALD R. GRIMES, Chicago 
RALPH C. HAHN, Springfield 

1969-75 

EARL M. HUGHES, Woodstock 
RUSSELL W. STEGER, Chicago 
TIMOTHY W. SWArN, Peoria 

Officers of the Board 

EARL M. HUGHES, Woodstock, President 
EARL W. PORTER, Urbana, Secretary 
HERBERT O. FARBER, Urbana, Comptroller 
R. R. MANCHESTER, Chicago, Treasurer